Keynote Address: Chew on this: Food Science and Information Literacy
Abstract: It is common to find diverse opinions regarding the healthfulness of various foods—opinions that are often based on misinformation. In this seminar, I will discuss the challenge of information literacy in the context of food science and will provide examples of teaching tools used in various food science courses. Also, because this seminar is about food, we will have some tutored food tastings to explore various texture concepts, as well as try the new WSU “Cosmic Crisp” apple!
Richard Scheuerman, Ph.D.
Closing Address: From Spillman Farm to Colonial Williamsburg -- Library Research for Heritage Crop Restoration
Dr. Richard Scheuerman was raised on a farm between the rural Palouse Country communities of Endicott and St. John, Washington. After a twenty-five year career as teacher and administrator in Washington public schools, he chaired the Master of Arts in Teaching Program at Seattle Pacific University’s Graduate School of Education for twelve years. He is co-founder of Palouse Colony Farm which raises heritage grains for artisan baking and craft brewing. Scheuerman holds degrees in history, Russian, and education and has written several books and articles on regional themes including Finding Chief Kamiakin, recent finalist for Washington Non-fiction Book of the Year. His latest book, Harvest Heritage: Agricultural Origins and Heirloom Grains of the Pacific Northwest, was published in 2014 by WSU Press, and he is now at work on a companion volume, Hallowed Harvests: Reapers and Gleaners in Western Literature and the Fine Arts.
Scheuerman is a recipient of the Governor’s Award for Excellence in Education and the Robert Gray Medal for contributions to historical scholarship. He currently serves as Archivist and Educational Programs Director for the Franklin County Museum in Pasco.
Paul Wester, Director, NAL
Alternative Literature Searching
Join Kristina Adams from The Animal Welfare Information Center (AWIC) on Sunday, May 13, 2018.
The regulations of the AWA require that investigators provide Institutional Animal Care and Use Committees (IACUCs) with documentation demonstrating that alternatives to procedures that may cause more than momentary pain or distress to the animals have been considered and that activities do not unnecessarily duplicate previous experiments. A thorough literature search regarding alternatives meets this Federal mandate. An alternative is any procedure that results in the reduction in the numbers of animals used, refinement of techniques, or replacement of animals.
The objectives of the workshop are to provide:
This workshop is targeted for principal investigators, members of IACUCs, information providers, administrators of animal use programs, and veterinarians
Alternative Literature Searching ($50)
Sunday, May 13, 2018
8:30am – Noon
Terrell 20E Computer Lab
Washington State University, Pullman, WA