1.) Brundage, Anthony. Going to the Sources: a guide to historical research and writing, fourth edition. Illinois: Harlan Davidson, Inc., 2008. This is a handy guide on examining the sources that you use in your research. It details what is a primary source and what is a secondary source along with why it is important to know the difference.
2.) Burkhardt, James M. and MacDonald, Mary C. Teaching Information Literacy: 35 Standards-BAsed Exercises for College Students, 2nd Edition. Chicago: American Library Association, 2003. It provides an exercise in detecting plagiarism by giving different selections and having the student decide if it is authentic work or plagiarized work.
3.) Digital Public Library of America Primary Source Sets (web). This is an on-line search engine for students to use to search a non-fiction topic.
4.) Library of Congress Digital Collections, with a link to teaching resources (web). This on-line collection is good to use when your school does not have WorldCat. It provides educational resources.
5.) Price, Catherine. How to Break Up With Your Phone. California: Ten Speed Press, 2018. This novel discusses reframing our phone use to become happier people.
6.) Storey, William. Writing History: a guide for students. Fourth Edition. New York: Oxford University Press, 2013. This is the most comprehensive book on writing non-fiction. It was the greatest resource in writing my unit.
7.) Vossler, Joss and Sheidlower, Scott. Humor and Information Literacy: Practical Techniques for Library Instruction. California: Libraries Unlimited, 2011. This explains the need to allow children to explore lower cognitive skills.