On the weekend of 10th and 11th June 2017, Seacole Building, including the library, will be closed to all staff and students on those days to enable water supplies to the building to be turned off for the installation of new meters. The building will be open as usual from Monday 12th June 2017.
During this time staff and students can use the library facilities at Curzon and Kenrick. For their opening hours check libcal.bcu.ac.uk
We apologise for any disruption this may cause.
We have subscribed to Safeguarding Adults at Risk Information Hub (SAaRIH) which is a great online resource for practitioners and researchers who have an interest in adult safeguarding and protection.
The hub provides links to the latest news and research in adult safeguarding, relevant policies and standards, and training resources to name a few.
To access this resource log into iCity, look for the red library tile, select Links then Find Resources then A-Z of Resources.
Welcome to our series where we demystify the answers to popular questions from the past week.
This week we’re finding out…
Q. How do I access CINAHL?
A. Loads of you have been searching for how to access the health database CINAHL.
Log on to iCity and find the red library tile. Click on the Links tab, then select Find Resources and then select A-Z of Resources. Scroll down the page until you find the link to CINAHL.
You can also find CINAHL linked from your health subject guide.
You can search for the answers to more Frequently Asked Questions on our Library Help site.
We’ve just added a fab new resource to support our new Life Sciences courses.
Nutrition and Food Sciences Database gathers together research, reviews and news on nutrition and the food sciences in an easily searchable database. It covers the whole food chain from the raw ingredients to the physiological and health effects of nutrients. Key subject areas include public health, clinical nutrition, nutrition physiology, food safety, food security, consumer behaviour, food science and technology and food product groups such as functional foods.
You can access this database by logging into iCity, then selecting the A-Z of Resources and finding the database on the alphabetical list.
We’re in the process of adding new resources to support the upcoming Health Sciences courses due to begin in September 2017. The databases below are available now.
This alternative medicine database is designed for physicians, therapists, medical researchers and clinicians looking to learn more about alternative treatments.
Many of the journals included in AMED are not indexed by other biomedical sources. The content provided in AMED is produced by the Health Care Information Service of the British Library, which provides a renowned collection of scientific, technical and medical (STM) information. The scope of coverage within this resource is mainly European and is updated with new content on a monthly basis.
SPORTDiscus with Full Text
This database is the premier source of literature for sports and sports medicine journals, providing full-text content from many well-known and respected sources. It is an essential tool for health professionals, researchers and students, providing extensive coverage in the areas of fitness, health and sport studies.
This authoritative database contains full text for many of the most used journals in the SPORTDiscus index with no embargo. Of those, more than 500 are not found with full text in any version of Academic Search, Health Source or Biomedical Reference Collection. With full-text coverage dating back to 1930, SPORTDiscus with Full Text is the definitive research tool for all areas of sports and sports medicine literature.