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Through a full-time youth health and program coordinator position, a Texas library is infusing wellness into all of its programming.
The Dallas Public Library created pocket guides and special collections to help during emergencies.
A New York Public Library branch hosted a series of health-related conversations, with scientists present to clarify the facts.
A university library uses rubber duckies to lighten the mood during a stressful time.
Through a series of "excursions," Gail Borden Public Library's nationally recognized program reaches people with early- to mid-stage dementia.
It can be tough to attract an audience to library programs held outside the library, but Palos Verdes Library District found the sweet spot.
Is your book club feeling stale or uninspired? What you need is a reboot: “Book Club Reboot: 71 Creative Twists,” published by ALA Editions.
A collaborative program series in central Iowa brings health and wellness programming to residents for six months of the year.
Two recent health conferences show ways for libraries to become more involved in making Americans healthier.
Failure happens. But, as Neil Gaiman says “If you’re making mistakes, it means you’re out there doing something.”