The 10-Minute International Librarian #100: Share your own 10-Minute International Librarian tips!

This is the 100th and final post in this series.

Over more than two years, we’ve tried to come up with ideas which can make learning and reflection easy for colleagues across the library field.

They have covered the full range of IFLA’s Strategic Directions, and drawn heavily on the submissions made to the IFLA Ideas Store.

The series is freely structured, and of course free and available for use and reuse in whatever format you wish.

Crucially, though, it’s not as if we have a monopoly on ideas. There are a hundred posts in this series, but there will be many thousands more ideas for relevant activities across the library field.

And it’s important that they’re out there so that others can benefit!

So for our 100th and final 10-Minute International Librarian exercise, share your own 10-Minute International Librarian tips!

Remember the goal of the series, as set out back in 2020 – that in a busy job with lots of competing priorities, it can be really helpful to provide short, accessible opportunities to learn.

They can be about remembering valuable experiences, reflecting on lessons learned, thinking about something in a new way, clarifying your arguments for advocacy, or taking a moment to discover something new.

If you’ve followed, you will have had plenty of examples (and of course, feel free to revisit them!). So now it’s your turn to think of your own.

Use the comments box below, or your own channels to share them!

Good luck!

This idea relates to the IFLA Strategy! Key Initiative 4.2 Effectively mobilise our human resources and networks.

You can view our other posts in this series using the #10MinuteInternationalLibrarian tag on this blog, and of course on IFLA’s Ideas Store! Do also share your ideas in the comments box below!

1 Response to “The 10-Minute International Librarian #100: Share your own 10-Minute International Librarian tips!”


  • Citizens’ ability to obtain knowledge is facilitated by libraries and librarians. The function of librarians in the twenty-first century has evolved as a result of libraries using cutting-edge technology. To effectively serve the community, librarians should keep up with technological advancements. In a society, librarians have a bigger impact as educators, innovators, collaborators, leaders, and learners.
    He plays more than just an information access role. He should develop his research abilities and give back to the community. He should continue to learn throughout his career and participate in conferences and symposiums to strengthen his professional development skills. In the new millennium, the users should be able to count on him to provide.
    He should emphasise the benefits of the library.

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