It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
NUTR 330: Community Nutrition (Gimbar): .
Librarian: Jean-Paul Orgeron
How to Use this Guide
The resources listed below are relevant to your work in this course. Once you have identified a bill or regulation, it will be useful to find articles and other pieces of supporting information in order to write an effective letter.
Agencies create regulations (also known as "rules") under the authority of Congress in order to help the U.S. government carry out public policy. This source is for information on the development of Federal regulations issued by the government. You can also find and comment on proposed regulations and related documents.
The mission of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services is to enhance and protect the health and well-being of all citizens. This site has a useful Laws and Regulations section, accessible from the homepage.
Contains abstracts for more than 6,000 academic journals, books, reports and conference proceedings relevant to human nutrition. Coverage includes analytical methods, foods, human health and nutrition, nutritional disorders, and therapeutic nutrition.
Full text for about 8,500 periodicals including over 7,300 peer-reviewed journals across most areas of academic study as well as indexing and abstracts for more than 12,500 magazines and journals. Coverage is from 1887 to the present.
From the U. S. National Agricultural Library. Indexes about 5000 journals. Links to some full-text articles. Subjects covered include food and human nutrition, environmental science, and agriculture. Coverage is from 1970 to the present.
Includes full text of the Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics.
It is important to include appropriate citation in your paper. The library has a guide that can help you accurately cite your resources. You can locate it on the library homepage by clicking the "Citing Sources" link, or you can click on the link below.
When you begin a research project, it is a good idea to take a moment to reflect on your prior knowledge of the topic area. How much do you already know about this topic? How confident are you in moving forward with this topic? In most cases, you will need to do a bit of research to get some general information on your topic.
A great way to gather background information is through using reference materials such as Encyclopedias and Dictionaries, especially important if you are unfamiliar with a subject area or unsure from what angle to approach a topic.Background research serves many purposes:
It can provide an authoritative overview
It makes key issues apparent
It provides relevant names, dates, and events to the subject area
It alerts us to keywords and other subject-specific vocabulary
It gives us references and bibliographies for further investigation
The library has access to encyclopedias and dictionaries in print and online through particular databases. Some great general subject matter reference databases can be found by clicking on the Databases tab, then the "Browse by Discipline" link. You should then see a link for Reference. You can also click on a heading that relates specifically to your topic. You will most likely see a small blue icon with the letters "REF" next to a few of the database titles in the list. These are subject specific reference databases and will also be helpful in your searching.
Below you will find a list of online Reference databases that may be helpful in your research. This list is not exhaustive, but it is an example of the types of materials available.
A collection of full text electronic reference books covering many subject areas. Can be searched by keyword, source, subject, image caption, full text, and audience. Individual books can be combined for cross-title searching.