The library has access to a new Spanish language resource, Canopy.
Canopy is a web-based medical Spanish training tool that teaches and provides practice for specialized medical concepts and terminology for common clinical scenarios. By beginning with a Medical Spanish Assessment, Canopy will recommend where to begin your training. The course provides three levels of learning with numerous lessons in each level catered to specific skills and vocabulary. The lessons are interactive and include practice for both written and spoken language.
You can find Canopy listed on our databases page .
Don’t want to work through the whole program? Skip around to the chapters that are most relevant to your practice!
Interested in trying out this new tool and improving your Spanish language skills for clinical practice? Contact Kristina Palmer at firstname.lastname@example.org using your UCDenver email address to request your Canopy account.
Have you tried Canopy? Let us know what you think using the TellUs form.
They’re everywhere: on Facebook, Twitter, social media… but how do you cite the opinions or infographics found in a meme? The Modern Language Association has this covered: https://style.mla.org/how-do-i-cite-a-meme/
Gold was discovered in Colorado in 1859, and a huge influx of prospectors flooded the territory to strike it rich. Soon Denver, where some of the first traces of gold were found at the confluence of Cherry Creek and the Platte River, became the center of the much of the growth of what would become the state of Colorado. The new settlers required the services of many professions to help them in their new lives, including doctors and pharmacists. Soon, the local drugstore was an integral part of the community.
The local drugstore provided the medications locally compounded and placed in unique glass bottles that also served as advertisements. The local drugstore served the people Colorado up until large chain drugstores began to buy local stores in the early 20th Century.
Visit the South 2nd floor landing to explore some of the Health Sciences Library’s collection of Colorado Drugstore Bottles.
Paul Andrews, MA
Please visit the Denison Family and Dr. Florence Sabin exhibits at their new home on the first floor of the Health Sciences Library.
Two exhibit cases that were previously in the Reading Room on the third floor have been moved to the first floor. These exhibit cases explore the histories of the Denison Family and Dr. Florence Sabin, perhaps one of the most famous doctors from Colorado.
Dr. Charles Denison was a prominent Denver physician who also taught, did ground breaking research in climate and tuberculosis, and invented a stethoscope that became a standard in the early 20th century. In 1924, his wife Ella Strong Denison, donated the funds to build a new medical library in his honor. The Charles Denison Memorial Library was the health sciences library on the 9th Avenue University of Colorado Health Sciences Center campus until it closed in 2007, when the Health Sciences Library moved to the Anschutz Medical Campus.
Dr. Florence Sabin’s connection to the University of Colorado was a long one. In 1937, she delivered the keynote address at the dedication of the Charles Denison, M/D. Memorial Library. On her 80th birthday, a wing of the original University of Colorado hospital was named in her honor. When the new University of Colorado Hospital was built in 1962, the building became the University of Colorado School of Medicine. The auditorium that bore Dr. Sabin’s name was used by students until the day the 9th Ave campus was closed. Many of the artifacts displayed here were housed in the auditorium, and when the campus moved, they became a permanent part of the Health Sciences Library’s collection.
For the second installment of our Fun, Weird Words, I thought I’d share…
Hum Durgeon — an imaginary illness, from the 1811 Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue
Frobly-mobly — feeling neither well nor unwell, from the 18th Century. The modern version, I think, would be “meh”
And my personal favorite (if only I could remember it so early in the morning) is:
Dysania — extreme difficulty getting out of bed (especially in the morning), from the early 1900’s
Since the recent change to the Health Sciences Library proxy server, we’ve received numerous connectivity error reports from users of the citation management software Papers. While we are more than happy to assist with issues related to the proxy link, please keep in mind that the library does not provide in-depth support or troubleshooting for Papers. If you would like to use a citation management program that the library does support and troubleshoot for, we recommend switching to EndNote. You can find more information about EndNote here: http://hslibraryguides.ucdenver.edu/endnote/cuanschutz
The Health Sciences Library proxy link has changed. To update your Papers library to remain connected to the Health Sciences Library, complete the following steps to update your Proxy settings.
- Access the settings box for Papers by following this path: Papers (main menu) – Preferences – Access
- In the “Use Library Proxy” menu, select: Other
- Enter the following Proxy details:
- Institution: University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus
- EXProxy URL: http://proxy.hsl.ucdenver.edu/login?url=%@
- Click “Done” at the bottom.
- On the “Access” screen, your “Use Library Proxy” box should now say: Other: University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus.
- Now fill in the Library Website URL: https://hslibrary.ucdenver.edu/
- You have now set up your Library Proxy access! You can close the settings box.
If you have any questions about the Proxy link, you can contact AskUs at 303-255-2152 or email@example.com.
We’ve updated our ILLiad URL address to:
Please update your bookmark to reflect this change as the old URL will no longer work after March 26th.
Contact the Interlibrary Loan Office at 303-724-2111 or firstname.lastname@example.org with any questions.