Carol L. Perryman, PhD
Office: SH 309
PhD, University of North Carolina System - Chapel Hill, Library and Information Science, 2011
MS, University of Illinois at Champaign-Urbana, Library and Information Science, 2004
BS, Friends University, Business Management, 2001
Medical librarianship; information retrieval; critical evaluation of information; evidence-based practice in librarianship.
Early research on retrievability of library science research to support practice led Carol L. Perryman to a dissertation focused on the sense-making practices of hospital librarians, a trajectory that continues to guide her research and service activities. A former hospital librarian who began an academic career after many years in practice, Perryman focuses on existing practices and skills of medical librarians related to preparedness for role changes. She also is an active participant in the TWU Informatics initiative and the associated interprofessional research group.
Perryman serves on the editorial board of the Journal of the Medical Library Association, and is the acting associate editor for the Evidence Summaries section of Evidence Based Library and Information Practice journal, and co-editor for Hypothesis, journal of the Medical Library Association’s Research Section. Current national service includes participation with the MLA Research Institute Task Force, now serving in a consultant role for assessment of the Institute.
Perryman, C. L. (2017). AAU library directors prefer collaborative decision making with senior administrative team members. Evidence Based Library and Information Practice (Online), 12 (2), 181-183.
Wildemuth, B. & Perryman, C. L. (2016). Discourse analysis. In Barbara Wildemuth (Ed.), Applications of social research methods to questions in information and library science. Libraries Unlimited.
Perryman, C. L. & Wildemuth, B. (2016). Studying Special Populations. In Barbara Wildemuth (Ed.), Applications of social research methods to questions in information and library science. Libraries Unlimited.
Perryman, C. L. (2016). Mapping studies. Journal of the Medical Library Association, 104 (1), 79-82.
Perryman, C. L. (2016). Evaluation of self-ratings for health information behaviour skills requires more heterogeneous sample, but finds that public library print collections and health information literacy of librarians needs improvement. Evidence Based Library and Information Practice (Online), 11 (1), 82-84.
Lessick, S., Perryman, C. L., DeGroote, S. L., Billman, B. L., Alpi, K. M., Babin, T.D. (2016). Research engagement of health sciences librarians: A survey of research-related activities and attitudes. Journal of the Medical Library Association, 104 (2), 166-173, doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.3163/1536-5050.104.2.015
Perryman, C. L. (2016). Prison Library Services in Croatia Need Improvement to Meet International Standards of Universal Rights to Access. Evidence Based Library and Information Practice, 11(3), 85-87. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.18438/B8D33N
Perryman, C. L. (2015). Assessment related skills and knowledge are increasingly mentioned in library job postings. Evidence Based Library and Information Practice (Online), 10 (1), 98-100, doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.18438/B8060T
Perryman, C. L. (2014). Diagnoses, drugs, and treatment are the main information needs of primary care physicians and nurses, and the internet is the information source most commonly used to meet these needs. Evidence Based Library and Information Practice (Online), 9 (3), 107-109, doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.18438/B86P5D
Perryman, C. L. (2013). For non-expert clinical searches, Google Scholar results are older with higher impact, while PubMed results offer more breadth. Evidence Based Library and Information Practice (Online), 8 (2), 251-253, doi: https://journals.library.ualberta.ca/eblip/index.php/EBLIP/article/view/18535
Page last updated 12:50 PM, May 22, 2018