New Books: Paranormal


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From time to time, when we get a collection of related books into the library we like to share a list on a particular topic. This post is about paranormal or paranormal SOUNDING spooky titles in honor of Halloween. These titles are housed in Cedar Rapids, but you can request them to be delivered to any of the other centers at any time.


Call Number: 001.9 F216u Title: Unsolved Mysteries of the Sea: An Eye-Opening Exploration of Lost Lands, Phantom Ships, and Denizens of the Deep Authors: Lionel and Patricia Fanthorpe

Call Number: 006.301 K174h Title: Humans Need Not Apply: A Guide to Wealth and Work in the Age of Artificial Intelligence Author: Jerry Kaplan

Call Number: 133.4 B155m Title: Magic and Superstition in Europe: A Concise History From Antiquity to the Present Author: Michael D. Bailey

Call Number: 133.88 H438p Title: The PK Zone: A Cross-Cultural Review of Psychokinesis Author: Pamela Rae Heath, M.D., Psy.D.

Call Number: 202.3 A452a Title: Afterlife: A History of Life After Death Author: Philip C. Almond

Call Number: 576.839 L743h Title: The Hunt for Alien Life: A Wider Perspective Author: Peter Linde

Call Number: 620.414 P493h Title: How We’ll Live on Mars Author: Stephen L. Petranek

Sarah Uthoff is a reference library at Kirkwood Community College. LIKE the Kirkwood Community College Library on Facebook and find links to Sarah all over the web at her About Me Profile.

Print in Color


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Do you have an assignment that requires students to be print in color? Or are you someone who needs color printing done?

Where Can You Find a Color Printer?

Color Printing

Color Printing

Color printing for students is not available at most locations on any Kirkwood campus. Also be aware that while black and white printing takes 5 cents a page off the student print ration for each page printed, color printing takes 10 cents a page. These locations were confirmed earlier this year.

  • It’s available on the Cedar Rapids campus at both the library and at the Allsop Lab in Nielsen Hall.
  • On the Iowa City campus color printing is only available in the library.
  • The Benton County Center does NOT offer color printing.
  • The Cedar County Kirkwood Center has a color printer.
  • The Iowa County Kirkwood Center has one color printer by the front desk.
  • The Jones Regional Education Center has two color printers available.
  • The Linn Regional Kirkwood Center as a color copier that can print in the office. Students have to know that and do a printer search on the student computers or has for help according to their office.
  • The Tippie-Mansfield Center Coordinator in Belle Plaine has a color printer.
  • The Washington County Regional Center has a single color printer available in the office. Students can print there from Kirkwood computers, but when the office is closed they have to find a staff member to retrieve their printing.

What Are the Steps To Print in Color?

The IT policy is that all printers must default to black and white so it’s a little more complicated than you might think to print in color, especially the first time. We STRONGLY advise people printing color at Kirkwood for the first time to ask for help and we’re glad to help you more than once.

You’ll need to:

  • Click on Print
  • Select the color printer (it will not be the default printer on any Kirkwood computer – ask at the desk if you’re unsure which is the color printer)
  • Depending on the print box for various programs the way to do this will differ, but you need to get into Printer Properties and select printing in color instead of the default of printing in black and white.
  • Often people printing in color want to print single sided to prevent color bleed through, if you do select single sided at this point. The way you select single sided differs depending on the print box that goes with the particular program you are printing from. Sometimes you have to go into printer properties, other times it will be on the opening screen of the print box. Generally you want to look for something that says double sided and uncheck the box in front, select where it says single-sided or select off from the dropdown menu.
  • Don’t forget that student color printing takes double the amount of credit black and white printing does from the Kirkwood print ration.

Color Copier?

A color copier is a machine where you photocopy a color image (paper, identity card, photograph, etc.) and prints a color image. This is different from a color printer that requires a digital image. While there are limits on where you can find color printers at Kirkwood, color copiers are even more rare. If you want to copy a color image of something you have in paper, you’re better off going to a copy shop unless you are at Linn Regional that has a color copier available for students.

Sarah Uthoff is a reference library at Kirkwood Community College. LIKE the Kirkwood Community College Library on Facebook and find links to Sarah all over the web at her About Me Profile.

Writing Center Scheduling



The Writing Center has recently switched over to an all online reservation system for their appointments. Even though they are a separate Kirkwood department, we thought it would be useful for our students to have the directions for reserving a slot.

The Writing Center requires reservations, but in the event of a no show they will take walk-ins after 10 minutes or if a reservation slot is unfilled.

How to schedule an appointment for the Kirkwood Main Campus Writing Center

  1. Open your browser to https://kirkwood.mywconlinnet
  1. Where it says “First time?” click on “Register for an account.”


  1. Fill in all required information.
  1. Click “REGISTER” at the bottom.

If you did it right, you now have an account.

  1. Log in with your email and password.
  1. Find a time to schedule an appointment and click on the white square.
  1. Fill in the required information to make an appointment.
  1. Click “SAVE APPOINTMENT.” You can cancel it if you need to.

Group Study Room Online Reservation System

You asked and we answered! As a result of the faculty and student surveys the library did last year, we will now be reserving three of the six group study rooms on the second floor of the main campus library.

Beginninlibrary-photos-223g October 15th, students, faculty and staff can go to this website: or click on the library homepage link to make reservations. Two of these rooms (BH 251 and 257) will accommodate up to six people, while the third (BH 258) will accommodate four. Study rooms can be booked beginning at 8 AM Monday through Friday, and ending at 8:50 PM during the week and 4:30 PM on Fridays. (For your convenience, time slots will match Kirkwood’s class times.) Currently, there will be no reservations on the weekends or from 8:50 – 11 PM Monday through Thursday.

Here are a few other rules to keep in mind:

  • There must be at least two people to reserve a room.
  • You must use your Kirkwood email to reserve a room as an email confirmation will be sent. Please use this email to change or cancel a booking.
  • Reservations can be made up to four weeks in advance.
  • Multiple reservations can be made, but only two consecutive hours are allowed.
  • Bookings can be made up to the start of the time slot, but no later.
  • If a group does not show up within ten minutes of their scheduled time, the reservation will be cancelled.

Of course, there will still be three study rooms available on a first come, first served basis and you are always welcome to use any room that has not been booked or whose occupants fail to show up within the allotted time.

Any questions? Be sure to contact your friendly librarian at the reference desk.

New Books: Odds and Ends 30



From time to time, when we get a collection of related books into the library we like to share a list on a particular topic, but lately we’ve had some books  come in that are too good not to share, even if they don’t fit with a particular theme. These titles are housed in Cedar Rapids, but you can request them to be delivered to any of the other centers at any time.

Call Number: 302.2 R388n Title: Nonverbal Communication in Everyday Life (9th ed) Author: Martin S. Remland

Call Number: 305.42 R622n Title: The New Soft War on Women: How the Myth of Female Ascendance is Hurting Women, Men – And Our Economy Authors: Caryl Rivers and Rosalind C. Barnett

Call Number: 331.13 F711r Title: Rise of the Robots: Technology and the Threat of a Jobless Future Author: Martin Ford

Call Number: 370.115 F866p Title: Pedagogy of Freedom: Ethics, Democracy, and Civic Courage Author: Paulo Freire

Call Number: 371.102 M663b Title: The Behavior Code: A Practical Guide to Understanding and Teaching the Most Challenging Students Authors: Jessica Minahan and Nancy Rappaport

Call Number: 423.097 S628s Title: The Story of Ain’t: America, Its Language, and the Most Controversial Dictionary Ever Published Author: David Skinner

Call Number: 617.7 C456c Title: Cataracts: A Patient’s Guide to Treatment Authors: David F. Chang and Bryan S. Lee

Call Number: 641.502 T775w Title: Welcome to Culinary School: A Culinary Student Survival Guide Author: Daniel Traster

Call Number: 646.4 T136r Title: Reigning Men: Fashion in Menswear 1715-2015 Authors: Sharon Sadako Takeda, Kaye Durland Spilker, and Clarissa M. Esguerra
NOTE: This coffee table size book is meant to delve deeply into an exhibit put on by the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. It’s illustrated by full page, full color, glossy photographs of the clothes involved. Historic clothing is one area where men get the short shrift so it’s great to have this as a long term reference.

Call Number: 686.225 W726n Title: The Non-Designer’s Design Book:Design and Typographic Principles for the Visual Novice (4th ed) Author: Robin Williams

Call Number: 791.45 N333y Title: Yes, My Accent Is Real And Some Other Things I Haven’t Told You Author: Kunal Nayyar
NOTE: The biography of the actor who plays Raj on Big Bang Theory.

Call Number: 956.91 F394c Title: The Consequences of Chaos: Syria’s Humanitarian Crisis and the Failure To Protect Authors: Elizabeth Ferris and Kemal Kirkisci

Sarah Uthoff is a reference library at Kirkwood Community College. LIKE the Kirkwood Community College Library on Facebook and find links to Sarah all over the web at her About Me Profile.

New Books: Odds and Ends 29


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From time to time, when we get a collection of related books into the library we like to share a list on a particular topic, but lately we’ve had some books  come in that are too good not to share, even if they don’t fit with a particular theme. These titles are housed in Cedar Rapids, but you can request them to be delivered to any of the other centers at any time.

Call Number: 006.301 K174h Title: Humans Need Not Apply: A Guide to Wealth and Work in the Age of Artificial Intelligence Author: Jerry Kaplan

Call Number: 158.5 V969n Title: Never Split the Difference: Negotiating As If Your Life Depended On It Authors: Chris Voss with Tahl Raz

Call Number: 302.34 D339b Title: The Impact on Adult Life and Relationships Author: Ellen Waiser deLara

Call Number: 306.85 F249e Title: The End of American Childhood: A History of Parenting From Life On the Frontier to the Managed Child Author: Paula S. Fass

Call Number: 323.3 M119w Title: Women’s Rights in the USA: Policy Debates and Gender Roles Authors: Dorothy E. McBride and Janine A. Parry

Call Number: 327.73 C584wo Title: Who Rules the World? Author: Noam Chomsky

Call Number: 342.73 O6458L Title: The Law That Changed America: The Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965 Author: Margaret Sands Orchowski

Call Number: 344.73 T456d Title: Because of Sex: One Law, Ten Cases, and Fifty Years That Changed American Women’s Lives at Work Author: Gillian Thomas

Call Number: 352.23 B348a Title: The American Vice Presidency: From the Shadow to the Spotlight Authors: Jody C. Baumgartner with Thomas F. Crumblin

Call Number: 362.17 P128n Title: The Nurse’s Etiquette Advantage: How Professional Etiquette Can Advance Your Nursing Career (2nd ed.) Author: Kathleen D. Pagana

Call Number: 362.29 M697a Title: The Anatomy of Addiction Author: Akikur Mohammad

Call Number: 362.29 P614s Title: Sex Testing: Gender Policing in Women’s Sports Author: Lindsay Parks Pieper

Call Number: 362.82 F513d Title: Domestic Abuse and Sexual Assault in Popular Culture Author: Laura L. Finley

Call Number: 364.16 M911s Title: Stolen, Smuggled, Sold: On the Hunt for Cultural Treasures Author: Nancy Moses

Call Number: 371.04 G724s Title: Schools on Trial: How Freedom and Creativity Can Fix Our Educational Malpractice Author: Nikhil Goyal

Call Number: 613.2 B878b Title: The Body of Truth: How Science, History, and Culture Drive Our Obsession With Weight — and What We Can Do About It Author: Harriet Brown

Call Number: 614.4 R347c Title: Calling The Shots: Why Parents Reject Vaccines Author: Jennifer A. Reich

Call Number: 615.3 M597m Title: Medicinal Plants of North America Author: Jim Meuninick

Call Number: 616.85 N817w Title: When Someone You Know Has Depression: Words to Say and Things Do Author: Susan J. Noonan

Call Number: 616.89 H624e Title: 8 Keys to Mental Health Through Exercise Author: Christina G. Hibbert

Call Number: 617. 102 F162L 2014 Title: League of Denial: The NFL, Concussions, and the Battle for Truth Authors: Mark Fainaru-Wada and Steve Fainaru

Call Number: 623.74 K923d Title: Drones: What Everyone Needs to Know Author: Sarah E. Kreps

Call Number: 658.041 B689b Title: Bringing a Product to Market From Your Home Author: Gary R. Bronga

Call Number: 701.03 N631f Title: Famous Works of Art: And How They Got That Way Author: John B. Nici

Call Number: 741.5 J765c Title: Chuck Amuck: The Life and Times of an Animated Cartoonist Author: Chuck Jones
NOTE: Several prominent figures have endorsed this title saying it taught them how to release their creativity.

Call Number: 791.45 R628b Title: Better: How I Let Go of Control, Held On to Hope, and Found Joy in My Darkest Hour Author: Amy Robach

Call Number: 940.542 A182L Title: The Last Zero Fighter: Firsthand Accounts from WWII Japanese Naval Pilots Author: Dan King

Call Number: 972.91 S974c Title: Cuba: What Everyone Needs to Know (3rd ed.) Author: Julia E Sweig

Sarah Uthoff is a reference library at Kirkwood Community College. LIKE the Kirkwood Community College Library on Facebook and find links to Sarah all over the web at her About Me Profile.

Do You Know How To Find Journal Articles?


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A common question we get asked is how to find journal articles (aka scholarly journals aka research articles, etc.). Often a student’s first instinct is to go to Google or sometimes Google Scholar. However, those open web resources often direct you to a site where you have to pay for the article. You’re already paying for article access through the library so be sure to take full advantage.

Library Homepage With Labels

Specific Journal Title

If you have a particular journal or article you’re looking for, use our journal search. It will tell you if we carry that journal in any database or in print.

Paper or Print Journals

There are some titles that we still get in print. These titles aren’t available online, are much more expensive online, or aren’t indexed. Find these titles in the library’s Magazine/Journal section.

Before We Begin, Log In

If you are NOT on campus, in order to access any library database you must be logged into the Kirkwood proxy with your k-number and password. If you search for an article using all the ways below at some point you will be asked to log in. You will only be required to log in once per session no matter how many different databases you use during that session.

Using the Catalog

The most obvious way to search for articles is through the catalog. Our catalog is both a union catalog (it allows you to search multiple libraries) and a discovery product (it searches all our available materials including article databases besides our books). That means you can use the main search box on the homepage and it will bring up many articles we have access to.

Click on the tab for articles above the search box to narrow the search to articles. Click on the button under the article you want to look at. The button says Access Online.
If you have questions contact reference in person or chat or call in.

The good part of this type of search is it goes across multiple databases. It’s excellent for browsing, helping you come up with ideas to narrow down a topic, or to let you know there isn’t a lot available on a topic. It also provides a way to find articles that we don’t own, but can borrow for you from other libraries.

The bad part is that it brings up some articles we don’t own which sometimes look like we do own them, and misses some articles we do have access to. If you’re having trouble finding articles on your topic go directly into a database or ask us for what database to try.


EBSCOhost, and especially the Academic Search Elite, is our main database. If you go into EBSCO directly from the link on the library homepage, the search will default to Academic Search Elite.

The first page that comes up will also give you the option to log into the other subdatabases of EBSCO. These might be useful if you were looking for something more specific like a medical or business topic for example. Otherwise just leave it on the default and hit continue.

We have set the “Refine Results” tools to only show the full text articles. There are several controls there you may also want to set to help you with your search including scholarly articles only, limited years of publication, and subjects instead of keywords.

All Other Databases

A second link on our homepage is to ALL KIRKWOOD DATABASES. This link will bring up a list of every database the college subscribes to, including those not searched automatically in the catalog. Note that while there is an EBSCO link that will take you into the same page as the direct link on the homepage, each EBSCO subdatabase is listed by title on this page.

Click on the database you want and follow their directions.

Can’t Find What You Want?

If you’re having trouble finding an article or a specific topic, please contact the reference desk. Some topics just aren’t the type of thing you see journal articles written about and some articles are not easily available. But we’re always willing to dig and see what we can find.

Check out our report on our latest faculty survey and how we’ve responded to the feedback.

Do you know all these things that might help you or your students around campus? Is there anything else we should add?

Links to Some of The Books Recently Added to the Collection Since the Last Do You Know:

Consumer Experience

French Cinema

Interviews, Resumes, and Job Hunting

Odds and Ends Part 27

Odds and Ends Part 28

Personal Finance

Picture Books on Emotional Subjects

Prohibition and Bootlegging 1920s Style

Robert Sedlacek Family Donations


Our Special Display This Month

During August and September we have a special display called “Start Off On the Right Foot This Semester!” It features books that offer tips, tricks, and general information about how to succeed in college.


It’s Banned Books Week from September 26-October 1st. Our display will be up through October 7th. This year there was a book pulled from store shelves. What do you think?

Research Tips

What do you mean I can’t use internet sources on this assignment?

Tech Tips

How to restore the menu toolbar in Mozilla

Google Tips and Tricks

Our Database of the Month

Films on Demand

New Version of New York Times Available

Want to schedule time in the library or for us to come into your class?

Click Here

What if the library doesn’t have a book you want?

Click Here

And remember you contact us at the library any time by phone, e-mail, chat, or stop on by! We’re always glad to see you! Look for the next issue of our newsletter.

Banned Books Week Book Pulled from Shelves


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Most of the time when we talk about Banned Books in the United States we mean that a particular book has been challenged for various reasons (mostly language, sex, magic – magic gets it from both sides of the political spectrum, but general diversity depiction is increasing). Sometimes the book is retained in the library, sometimes it’s pulled, but almost always in the United States – as opposed to many other countries – there remains the ability to get the book someplace else near by.


Destroyed By Publisher

This year we had a title where protest lead a book to actually be recalled by the publisher and remaining copies destroyed. The danger people always talk about is the government banning books, but in most cases even when a government agency bans a book you can still get copies of that book somewhere in the world. In this case, you can’t. Is it a good book? Probably not, but I don’t know because we weren’t given the chance to find out.

Certainly every book written doesn’t deserve to be published and many books are destroyed just from printings that don’t sell, but this book had made it through the editorial process. Executives who had made no objection to this book – which I’m sure they saw as inclusive at the time of publication – until outside pressure was applied.

Unfair Depiction of Slavery

A Birthday Cake for George Washington is a fictionalization of a real life story of a slave named Hercules. My report on the objections below is based on things said in the news. I have not seen the book nor talked to any of the participants in the protests.

The main objection seems to be his attitude. Would Hercules be proud of his job? Would he be smiling while he worked? Objections were also made to the fact that, while it was in the author’s note, the story itself doesn’t mention the fact that Hercules ran away the year after the picture book was set. Which reinforces the idea that he wouldn’t have been proud or happy about his work baking George Washington’s birthday cake.

For a round up of news coverage from the Office for Intellectual Freedom of the American Library Association:


The real danger of this isn’t the pulling of this one particular book, but the precedent it sets. Even if you 100% agree with this decision and are angry that it took them so long be aware of the issue once a precedent has been set the next angry protest might be from a group or over a topic you do NOT agree with and it is now more likely to fall.

(The article also mentions A Fine Dessert – See note below)

When Values Clash

There is certainly a case to be made that the book is insensitive and should never have been published in the first place. It was – I personally suspect – greenlit in part because of a major push last year pointing out the troubling lack of diversity in children’s books, especially in picture book illustration. They saw this as a step towards reversing that trend.

The Office for Intellectual Freedom of the American Library Association points out the clash between the concern over freedom from censorship encouraging the free flow of ideas versus the efforts to address the clear diversity issue in children’s literature. Clearly an argument can be made for both sides.

I’m sure some critics would be surprised that, as noted by NPR, the book was produced “by a diverse group of people of color” including editor Andrea Davis Pinkney who previously won the Coretta Scott King Award for her work. They have mounted a defense of the book.

(Again see note below for A Fine Dessert reference)

Scholastic Replies

Answering charges of censorship, Scholastic itself assures us that it was recalled because failure to meet their standards. Standards that it apparently met when it was published a short time before. They reject the censorship narrative as any publisher probably would in a similar situation. Their statement, read the text at the link below, points out that they publish other books that are challenged regularly in libraries without taking similar steps.


A friend recently pointed out a title that suffered a similar fate, An Apple Pie for Lewis from 1951. It’s the story of a boy waiting all year for apples to ripen so his grandmother will bake him an apple pie. It happened to be written by Helen Kay who was called before the McCarthy hearings and plead the 5th Amendment. This was her book that happened to be out at the time. Although she was later able to publish other titles, this one was pulled by bookstores and libraries and is basically unavailable today.

I checked the three main used book sites – Amazon, Alibris, and Abe Books – and none of them had a copy. I then checked another picture book from 1951 that I happened to know about – A Pony for Linda by C.W. Anderson – and there were copies available on all three. So the book is not readily available elsewhere. That’s an example I’m sure none of us agree with.

Think About It

So there you have it, the case of the pulled and unavailable book. Do you think this was censorship? Do you think it was justified? What if another group you don’t agree with tries to accomplish the same thing? Censorship is a dangerous issue and one everyone should think about.

Note: A Fine Dessert is a picture book that shows how a recipe is passed down from colonial times today as cooking methods change. It is a clever idea for a book and while the writing definitely wouldn’t win any prizes, it’s not bad. There are a couple of minor food history errors – which is unfortunate since it’s one of the major themes of the book – but its inclusion in the above article was due to its ham-fisted depiction of a slave family preparing the recipe. It was both disruptive to the story and not realistic. The author’s note especially was unfortunate because it kind of read as if all African-American history is slave history. However, you can tell that both the author and illustrator were patting themselves on the back for being “inclusive” not only with the slave family, but also by having a man cooking in the final part of the story. The author has figured out that she didn’t do such a great thing after all and has since classified the book as “racially insensitive.” The major difference for this post is that book was allowed to rise or fall on the market while A Birthday Cake for George Washington never had that chance.

Sarah Uthoff is a reference library at Kirkwood Community College. LIKE the Kirkwood Community College Library on Facebook and find links to Sarah all over the web at her About Me Profile.

Banned Books 2016


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The theme of this year’s Banned Books Week is superheroes, Standing Up For Your Right to Read (September 25 – October 1, 2016).

Superheroes stand on a book fighting for their right to read

Courtesy of ALA

Stop by the Kirkwood Community College Library on the Main Campus in Cedar Rapids to see our display during the next two weeks and watch for proud banned books button wearers around campus.

Banned Books Display 2016 Wide

Banned Books Week 2016 Closeup

We celebrate Banned Books Week each year here at Kirkwood Community College, where we stand up for intellectual freedom and how our Constitution gives us the right to read whatever we want. What do people try to ban?

The top 10 books Americans tried to ban in 2015

Find links to previous years lists on this page. Click on the covers to bring up the list.

You can also find them sorted by the most frequently banned books by decade.

We sometimes get asked about booking banning and book banning in Iowa. The Iowa ACLU provides this list of such cases. You need to scroll past the boilerplate to get to the list of books banned in Iowa.

Sarah at Banned Books Week

Sarah Uthoff is a reference library at Kirkwood Community College. LIKE the Kirkwood Community College Library on Facebook and find links to Sarah all over the web at her About Me Profile.

New Books: Personal Finance


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When the library gets requests for an assignment we try to add to that area of the collection. There isn’t as much new in the subject of personal finance, but we’ve added some new and some recent titles.

Call Number: 332.02 O447p Title: Pound Foolish: Exposing the Dark Side of the Personal Finance Industry Author: Helaine Olen

Call Number: 332.024 B118a Title: The Automatic Millionaire: A Powerful One-Step Plan To Live and Finish Rich Author: David Bach

Call Number: 332.024 B118s Title: Start Over, Finish Rich: 10 Steps To Get You Back on Track in 2010 Author: David Bach

Call Number: 332.024 B118sm Title: Smart Women Finish Rich: 9 Steps to Achieving Financial Security and Funding Your Dreams Author: David Bach

Call Number: 332.024 B118sn Title: Smart Couples Finish Rich: 9 Steps to Creating a Rich Future for You and Your Partner Author: David Bach

Call Number: 332.024 B118st Title: Start Late, Finish Rich: A No-Fail Plan for Achieving Financial Freedom at Any Age Author: David Bach

Call Number: 332.024 D252w Title: What Your Financial Advisor Isn’t Telling You: The 10 Essential Truths You Need to Know About Your Money Author: Liz Davidson

Call Number: 332.024 H848c Title: Clark Howard’s Living Large for the Long Haul: Consumer-Tested Ways to Overhaul Your Finances, Increase Your Savings, and Get Your Life Back on Track Author: Clark Howard

Call Number: 332.024 H848cL Title: Clark Howard’s Living Large in Lean Times: 250+ Ways to Buy Smarter, Spend Smarter, and Save Money Author: Clark Howard

Call Number: 332.024 K74f Title: Financial Basics: A Money-Management Guide for Students Author: Susan Knox

Call Number: 332.024 L666f Title: Frugal Isn’t Cheap: Spend Less, Save More, and Live Better Author: Clare K. Levison

Call Number: 332.024 O455i Title: The Index Card: Why Personal Finance Doesn’t Have To Be Complicated Authors: Helaine Olen and Harold Pollack

Call Number: 332.024 O73m Title: The Money Book for the Young, Fabulous, and Broke Author: Suze Orman

Call Number: 332.024 Q74h Title: How to Make Your Money Last: The Indispensable Retirement Guide Author: Jane Bryant Quinn

Call Number: 332.024 Q74s Title: Smart and Simple Financial Strategies for Busy People Author: Jane Bryant Quinn

Call Number: 332.024 S571w Title: Why Didn’t They Teach Me This in School?: 99 Personal Money Management Principles To Live By Author: Cary Siegel

Call Number: 332.024 T676y Title: You’re So Money: Live Rich, Even When You’re Not Author: Farnoosh Torabi

Call Number: 332.024 T787h Title: Hot (Broke) Messes: How Have Your Latte and Drink It Too Author: Nancy Trejos

Call Number: 332.024 V393d Title: Debt-Free Forever: Take Control of Your Money and Your Life Author: Gail Vaz-Oxlade

Call Number: 332.024 V393mo Title: Money Rules: Rule Your Money or Your Money Will Rule You Author: Gail Vaz-Oxlade

Call Number: 332.024 V393n Title: Never Too Late: Take Control of Your Retirement Future Author: Gail Vaz-Oxlade

Call Number: 332.6 H182m Title: Millionaire Teacher: The Nine Rules of Wealth You Should Have Learned in School Author: Andrew Hallam

Sarah Uthoff is a reference library at Kirkwood Community College. LIKE the Kirkwood Community College Library on Facebook and find links to Sarah all over the web at her About Me Profile.