Please note that the Moodle Mobile app is not fully supported and may result in technical issues. Use at your own risk. A web browser is the prefered method for accessing Moodle.


From the Moodle documentation (https://docs.moodle.org/dev/Moodle_3.9_release_notes#Browser_support (new window) ):

Moodle is compatible with any standards compliant web browser. We regularly test Moodle with the following browsers:

Desktop:

  • Chrome
  • Firefox
  • Safari
  • Edge
  • Internet Explorer

Note: Moodle 3.9.x (LTS) will be the last version actively supporting Internet Explorer 11. Moodle 3.10 (to be released in November 2020) will NOT support Internet Explorer 11.

Mobile:

  • MobileSafari
  • Google Chrome

For the best experience and optimum security, we recommend that you keep your browser up to date. https://whatsmybrowser.org (new window)

Note: Legacy browsers with known compatibility issues with Moodle 3.9:

  • Internet Explorer 10 and below
  • Safari 7 and below



    Available courses

    This workshop is led by ClinicalTrials.gov staff and provides training to key personnel who are involved in submitting results to ClinicalTrials.gov for their academic organization. It consists of interactive presentations and hands-on results data entry exercises with the Protocol Registration and Results System (PRS). The workshop topics include: the basic organizational principles of the PRS results modules, step-by-step data entry instructions for common study designs, Results Review Criteria, and navigating the ClinicalTrials.gov website help resources. The workshop will also provide an overview of key laws and policies, including the registration and results submission requirements of Section 801 of the Food and Drug Administration Amendments Act of 2007 (FDAAA 801) and its implementing regulations (42 CFR Part 11).

    This series focuses on the roles and products of the National Library of Medicine related to applied medical informatics, particularly as applied to electronic health records systems and clinical research. The series is specially designed for health sciences librarians and other health information specialists seeking to serve more active roles in their health IT team and better support researchers.

    The goals of the series are for participants to be able to:
    • Use the jargon associated with health IT to be able to communicate effectively with IT staff and administrators
    • Name relevant health data standards and describe how they are used
    • Describe NLM products and services that enrich and inform EHRs and other health data systems
    • Identify roles for librarians on the health IT team and in the research process
    Click here to register for this class and receive enrollment key. (new window)   

    This 1-hour on-demand class introduces you to the basic concepts of medical terminologies (including what they are and why they are important), followed by a deep dive into RxNorm, an NLM-authored medical terminology specializing in drug information. Designed for health sciences librarians and other health information specialists seeking to serve more active roles in their health IT team and better support researchers. Expect to spend 1 hour learning through videos and exercises.

    Objectives

    By the end of this short course, you will be able to:

    1. Explain the purpose and value of medical terminologies.
    2. Identify some of the problems solved by RxNorm, and explain how RxNorm solves them.
    3. Explain what RxNorm is, and where it fits in the health ecosystem.
    4. Identify some basic use cases for RxNorm.
    5. Describe the structure of the RxNorm data files.
    6. Identify three ways to access RxNorm data.
    7. Use RxNav to browse and search RxNorm data.
    Click here to register for this class and receive enrollment key.  (new window)  

    Learn how terminology standards make patient educational materials accessible through electronic health record systems, health apps, and other systems via MedlinePlus Connect (new window) .

    Click here to register for this class and receive enrollment key. (new window)  (Coming soon!)

    Original creation date: April 26, 2019. 

    Updated August 25, 2021 | nto@utah.edu


    Designed for beginning grant proposal writers, this class presents a general overview of the grant and funding processes as well as the level of detail required in a successful proposal. Each component of the grant writing process will be addressed, including: documenting the need; identifying the target population; writing measurable objectives; developing a work plan, an evaluation plan and dissemination plan.

    Created June 11, 2021 by nto@utah.edu

    Health Literacy on demand is a 1 hour narrated tutorial with activities where you can learn about:
    • The definitions of personal and organizational health literacy
    • 3 communication practices you can do to improve health literacy
    • 3 resources that you can use to improve health literacy
    This is a pilot for NNLM Staff only. 
    Presented by NNLM Region 6 - Nora Barnett 

    Created Jan 21, 2021, Updated Aug 25, 2021.


    How PubMed Works is a series of four recordings. The individual recordings are:
    1. How PubMed Works: Introduction
    2. How PubMed Works: Selection
    3. How PubMed Works: MeSH (Medical Subject Headings)
    4. How PubMed Works: ATM (Automatic Term Mapping)

    Each module offers 1.5 MLA CE. You do not have to complete all four modules, however, we highly recommend it.  

    Use this link to register for the class.  (new window)

    Learn how to conduct a health reference interview using ethical and effective communication strategies in this 4 credit/4 module asynchronous online class. Through interactive, self-paced tutorials, discussion forums, and a synthesis exercise, users will learn:

    • What is a health reference interview
    • How the library can protect patrons’ health privacy and confidentiality using ethical guidelines from library associations
    • Effective communication strategies to identify the health information needs of patrons
    • Simple methods for evaluating online health information that can be easily explained to patrons

    Click here to register for this class and receive enrollment key. (new window)  (Coming soon!)

    Original creation date: February 3, 2020. 

    Updated August 25, 2021 | nto@utah.edu

    The MedlinePlus Tutorial for Librarians and Health Educators is a free, one-hour interactive tutorial that provides a tour of the MedlinePlus website and explains why MedlinePlus is a trusted reference when answering health information questions. The class is eligible for the Consumer Health Information Specialization (new window) and approved for one continuing education credit awarded by the Medical Library Association. Upon concluding the tutorial, you may print a certificate of completion. 

    Updated June 1, 2021.

    Click here to register for this class and receive enrollment key. (new window)  

    This course will cover differences between prescription and over the counter medications, data regarding use in the United States, and three free drug information resources from the National Library of Medicine and National Institutes of Health.

    Learning Objectives

    By the end of this module, you will be able to:  

    1. Describe some current challenges related to prescription and OTC drug use in the US using authoritative statistical sources 

    1. Find information about safety and adverse effects of common drugs and chemicals in lactating mothers using LactMed 

    1. Retrieve FDA prescription drug labels using DailyMed  

    Click here to register for this class and receive enrollment key.  (new window)

    This course covers the essential topics you need to know to use PubMed effectively. There are 10 topics. The course is designed to take no more than one hour to complete and is worth one CE credit from the Medical Library Association.

    What is open science, and how does it differ from data science, and research data management? How can library staff support data science in their own work? This introductory, four-hour on-demand course introduces the concepts of open science, data science and research data management through readings, tutorials and videos. After taking this course, you will be able to describe the differences between research data management (RDM), data science, and open science, articulate how open science supports research integrity and reproducibility, and list ways librarian staff can support data science.

    Click here to register for this class and receive enrollment key. (new window)   

    What is data curation, and how do you do it? This introductory, four-hour, on-demand course describes the definition, types, and elements of data curation that are most important to document in research data management. Through readings, tutorials, videos, and hands-on scenarios you will learn about types of data, which data elements are important to document, and best-practices for file naming conventions. 

    Click here to register for this class and receive enrollment key. (new window)   

    How do you keep data secure and preserved? This introductory, four-hour, on-demand course uses readings, tutorials, videos, and hands-on scenarios to show how to evaluate preservation needs of a dataset, i dentify appropriate data repositories for a given dataset, examine security/privacy issues with data, and explain how data policies affect data ownership, security, and storage. 

    Click here to register for this class and receive enrollment key. (new window)   

    What are the FAIR data principles, and how do they relate to research reproducibility? This introductory, four-hour, on-demand course describes principles and challenges of data sharing, as well as data sharing incentives, open data, data citations, and data journals. Through readings, tutorials, videos, and hands-on scenarios you will increase your knowledge about data sharing and publishing. 

    Click here to register for this class and receive enrollment key. (new window)   

    Where librarians and NCBI scientists meet to talk sequence data, structures, and other biology fun. Graduates of the NNLM courses "Librarian's Guide to NCBI" and "Bioinformatics and Biology Essentials for Librarians" are invited to this group.

    This course is limited to NNLM Staff. Contact nto@utah.edu to request enrollment. 

    This is the place for NNLM Staff to learn about NNLM resources, tools and workflows. New staff can use this as a self-paced orientation to the Network of the National Libraries of Medicine. Topics include: Cultural Humility, Key NLM Products, Learning Object Repository, WebEx.  

    Updated April 2021 by the NNLM Training Office. For 2021-2026 Cooperative Agreement.