Conference Agenda

Overview and details of the sessions of this conference. Please select a date or location to show only sessions at that day or location. Please select a single session for detailed view (with abstracts and downloads if available).

Session Overview
Date: Wednesday, 19/June/2019
7:50am - 6:00pmRegistration and information desk : open all day
Hallway, ground floor 
8:00am - 9:00amSIG 4: SIG meeting TrEDMIL

>The Training, Education and Development for Medical Information and Library professionals (TrEDMIL) works to identify and provide training and education opportunities for our profession, both for new entrants to the profession, and for practitioners who need to update and develop their skills and knowledge.

Room 111 
9:00am - 10:15amWorkshop D-01
Room 104 
ID: 241 / Workshop D-01: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Impact + Assessment
Keywords: research support, research evaluation, research impact, bibliometric, altmetrics

Let's work together on a publication strategy guideline

Alicia Fátima Gómez Sánchez1, Giuse Ardita2, Valeria Scotti3

1Spanish Foundation for Science and Technology; 2Istituto Superiore di Sanità, Italy; 3Fondazione IRCCS Policlinico San Matteo Foundation

Many information professionals are expected to guide their institutions about metrics and impact, and they are deeply aware that a proper and well-defined publication strategy is something that would help to raise the visibility and the impact of research.

The idea for such a workshop arises from the needs addressed by the members of the Metrics and Evaluation SIG about the lack of material to be used for training and research support purposes. Therefore, it would be helpful to have a general document with the main issues related on how to help researchers to develop publication strategies.

The aim of this interactive workshop is to bring together a group of librarians and information specialists that want to share knowledge and exchange ideas about the key aspects to be included in a good publication strategy. This should include a wide range of issues such as responsible use of metrics, traditional metrics, altmetrics, use of impact factor, etc. Additionally several issues within open access to publications and data will be addressed. Because participants will come from different countries, and both traditional bibliometric and alternative metrics are used very differently in each country, and open access mandates are different, one of the benefits will be to compare national assessment experiences (i.e. around impact factor) to develop new ideas and strategies in publication process.

The proposed methodology based on collaborative co-authored writing, in particular writing together side-by-side methodology, where several persons, by thinking aloud together, negotiating and refining the content, compose a text.

The result of such an exchange is to develop a consensus document with some general ideas to develop a publication strategy guideline for researchers or institutions. Hopefully new ideas and strategies will arise, and the intention is to share this document via open access repositories and in the EAHIL Metrics and Evaluation SIG site.

Learning outcomes : Understand the use and implications of bibliometric and altmetrics indicators, resources, as well as services related to open access and predatory publishing; Apply previous knowledge to the different steps of the publication cycle, considering the differences between countries; Evaluate and compare pros and cons of different evaluation models; Create a publication strategy proposal.

Level : Intermediate

Target audience : Librarians involved in providing scholarly publication and research support. Members of the EAHIL Metrics

Preparation for the session : No

Biography and Bibliography
Alicia Fátima Gómez-Sánchez works currently at the FECYT, the Spanish Foundation for Science and Technology, as OpenAIRE project manager. Prior to that she was Research & Scholarly Communications Information Manager at the University of Hertfordshire (UK), and Head of the Library at the Spanish National Center for Cardiovascular Research (CNIC). She has extensive experience in scientific information, management of research and institutional evaluation, and analysis of scientific production through bibliometric indicators. Her current lines of research focus on responsible metrics, open science, as well as developing strategies for publishing and disseminating research, particularly in the fields of Biomedicine and Health Sciences.

Giuse Ardita works at the Istituto Superiore di Sanità: Knowledge Service – Library. She has been working for many years in research assessment field. She is administrator of ResearcherID profiles created for affiliated researchers. She provides support and training for all evaluation issues, grant applications and research reporting.

Valeria Scotti since 2009 has been working as a Health Information Librarian at IRCCS Policlinico San Matteo Foundation. During these years, she was lecturer in several courses on bibliometric indicators, bibliographic research, systematic reviews, and on various health information topics and she fell in love with alternative metrics.
9:00am - 10:15amWorkshop D-02
Main Library, auditorium 
ID: 247 / Workshop D-02: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Roadmap of our Profession
Keywords: Strategic planning, institutional alignment

Meaningful and Strategic Alignment – A Roadmap for Library Success

M.J. Tooey

Health Sciences and Human Services Library, University of Maryland, Baltimore, United States of America

It is important for libraries to have strategic plans aligned with institutional vision and missions. Libraries often develop their plans in a “library knows best” vacuum without really building their strategic plan from the user perspective. Our assumptions regarding the needs of our key stakeholders is often clouded by history and tradition and by asking the wrong questions of our communities.

Attendees should bring their current institutional strategic plans and any existing library strategic plans, translated into English. During the workshop we will look at the strategic plans and work together in small groups on development of strategies for each library, sharing ideas and suggestions. Each attendee will at least leave with a roadmap for plan development.

We will discuss identifying key stakeholders, developing key questions to ask, methods for asking the questions, and developing SMART (Specific, Measurable, Achievable, Relevant or Results-Oriented, Time-bound) goals.

Learning outcomes : By the end of this workshop attendees will: Discuss and understand the importance of strategic plans aligned with institutional visions and missions; Examine, share, and discuss their unique institutional attributes and challenges; Develop open-ended questions for use when working with key stakeholders; Share strategies for gathering feedback from key stakeholders; Discuss feedback analysis; Understand the definition for, and importance of SMART goals when developing strategic plans; Create a strategic planning action plan for the home library

Type of interactivity : Practical exercises reviewing institutional strategic plans. Group work. Guided conversation.

Level : Intermediate

Target audience : Library Managers or directors needing to position their libraries for a relevent future

Preparation for the session : Yes

Biography and Bibliography
M.J. Tooey is Associate Vice President, Academic Affairs and Executive Director of the Health Sciences and Human Services Library at the University of Maryland, Baltimore. She is the Director of the National Network of Libraries of Medicine’s Southeastern Atlantic Region and the National DOCLINE Coordinating Office. Tooey served as president of the Medical Library Association (2005-2006) and the Association of Academic Health Sciences Libraries (2012-2013). She is a Fellow of MLA and a Distinguished Member of the Academy of Health Information Professionals. She received the 1997 MLA Estelle Brodman Award and was the 2016 MLA Janet Doe Lecturer. In 2011 she received the Distinguished Alumni Award from the University of Pittsburgh’s iSchool. Tooey is the author or co-author of over 200 chapters, articles, presentations or posters. Her professional interests include leadership, emerging trends, library innovation and design, ethics, and mentoring.
9:00am - 10:15amWorkshop D-03
Room 103 
ID: 126 / Workshop D-03: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Roadmap of our Profession
Keywords: interactive workshops, workshop methods, competencies, leadership skills

Better than presentations – workshop facilitating skills as new competencies for (health) library professionals – introducing and testing interactive methods (2 x 75 min)

Ghislaine Declève1, Karen Johanne Buset2, Tuulevi Ovaska3

1Université catholique de Louvain, Belgium; 2Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Norway; 3University of Eastern Finland, Finland

As the boundaries of health librarianship keep expanding we need all kinds of new competencies. These competences include also skills and methods that can be used in managing libraries and in developing services together with the library users. They can be used also in teaching information literacy to students and in training researchers and library staff. These new skills and methods include planning and leading interactive workshops.

Our workshop provides tools for information professionals interested in facilitating such workshops. It can be useful also for colleagues who want to take the most of attending such workshops.

We will introduce the planning process and several different interactive methods that are easy to implement. The participants will have the opportunity to practice the methods and to add these skills to their professional competencies.

Learning outcomes : Knowledge of planning and facilitating interactive workshops; Getting to know different workshop methods; Practicing interactive workshop methods; Comparing workshop methods and their usability in professional setting; Preparing an interactive mini-workshop

Type of interactivity : Participants will have the opportunity to practice various techniques and methods facilitating interactivity and dialogue. Among them World Café (or Knowledge Café) and Fishbowl, effective and flexible formats for hosting large group dialogue, or Speed dating, Focus group, Brain-writing Pool and even Dreaming, techniques which encourage exchanges in smaller groups.

Level : Introductory

Target audience : Library and information professionals interested in leading interactive workshops and also those who may find the threshold of attending such workshops too high.

Preparation for the session : No

Biography and Bibliography
Ghislaine Declève is Head of the Health Sciences Library of UCLouvain, Belgium. Professional interests are turning libraries into learning centers, international cooperation, evidence-based library and information practice, library benchmarking. Member of the EAHIL Board.

Karen Buset is Head of Medicine and Health Library at NTNU, Norway. Professional interests are library planning and the library as a place; Emerging technologies and use of social media in marketing and communication, Learning technologies and Professional development. Member of the EAHIL Board. Twitter: @karenbuset

Tuulevi Ovaska, University of Eastern Finland Library, has been a librarian since 1990, and a health librarian since 2003. Her professional interests include, but are not limited to, benchmarking, evidence-based library and information practice, communications and marketing. Member of the EAHIL Board. Twitter: @TuuleviUEFlib.
Declève-Better than presentations – workshop facilitating skills as new competencies for-126_a.pdf
Declève-Better than presentations – workshop facilitating skills as new competencies for-126_b.pdf
9:00am - 10:15amWorkshop D-04
Room 106 
ID: 222 / Workshop D-04: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Technology Uptake
Keywords: Databases, Bibliographic; Information Storage and Retrieval; Review Literature as Topic; Database Management Systems

EndNote more than a reference tool (2 x 75 min)

Wichor Bramer, Gerdien de Jonge, Sabrina Gunput, Elise Krabbendam

Erasmus MC, Netherlands, The

EndNote is one of the most popular reference tools. It is used by many researchers and authors, mainly to create reference lists or as a personal library. However, because it is more customizable than other comparable programs, EndNote can be used in many other ways. In this workshop and in the preparation we will use the commercial software EndNote in various ways and start to develop new functionalities with it, as well as exploring the existing extra functionality developed by Erasmus MC. Experience with the program is recommended.

The methods as published by the workshop leaders (refer to the authors' bibliography) for deduplication(1), selecting relevant references for a review(2), updating searches(3) and semi-automatic downloading of reference lists(4) will be discussed, as well as advanced methods of organization-wide customized installation of EndNote. Participants are encouraged to share their own best practices of the use of EndNote or experiences with other reference software tools in their organizations. Together we will think of new applications for the use of endnote and start development of new output styles to accomplish them.

Learning outcomes : Participants understand what EndNote can be used for next to standard purposes; they can apply the methods developed by Erasmus MC in their own practice; they can evaluate the methods of other participants and compare it to their own methods; they have started creating new tools for new purposes of the use of EndNote.

Type of interactivity : The class will start with a flipped classroom exercise. Participants are asked to describe their experience with EndNote and how they execute certain tasks. They are also asked to provide ideas of new possible applications of EndNote in practice. During the workshop there is discussion about the best methods for certain tasks. Participants can vote on the new practical applications for EndNote. Participants work in groups to begin to create output styles and other files for the chosen new applications.

Level : Intermediate/Advanced

Target audience : Participants who have experience in using EndNote as a reference management program and who want to make the most of the technical features of the software.

Preparation for the session : Yes

Biography and Bibliography
Wichor Bramer and his colleagues are information specialist at Erasmus MC in Rotterdam. They have developed a method to create high quality systematic searches in a fast standardized way as well as various methods in EndNote. They have published about the topic in several scientific journal articles. Wichor has written a PhD thesis on the topic that is expected to be defended in summer 2019.
1.Bramer et al. J Med Libr Assoc.104(3):240-3.
2.Bramer et al. J Med Libr Assoc.105(1):84-7.
3.Bramer et al. J Med Libr Assoc.105(3):285-9.
4.Bramer. J Med Libr Assoc.106(4):542-6.
9:00am - 10:15amWorkshop D-05
Room 107 
ID: 147 / Workshop D-05: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Ecology of Scholarly Communications
Keywords: Research Data management, Data Management Plans, Biomedical Reference Librarian, Data Life Cycle, librarian role

Research Data Management in the Biomedical Sciences: how can a librarian join the game? (2 x 75 min)

Thomas Vandendriessche, Krizia Tuand

KU Leuven Libraries - 2Bergen - Learning Centre Désiré Collen, Belgium

Research Data Management (RDM) is a crucial part of the research process, aiming to make it as efficient and transparent as possible, while meeting the requirements and expectations of the research institution, funding agencies, publishers and legislation. The ethical and scientific benefits of RDM have been well established. Looking at the Data Life Cycle, several external and internal stakeholders can be identified, and among them are academic libraries. Due to their role in library services such as information retrieval and information literacy, reference librarians are often in a close contact with researchers and clinicians. In this position, reference librarians can take up an important role in RDM as well. First of all, they can act as a translator/liaison by supporting researchers in finding their way through a jungle of funder requirements and various stakeholders. In addition, librarians may offer in-depth advice on metadata standards, data documentation, datatypes/formats, data repositories and data publishing/sharing. Furthermore, they can provide the necessary RDM training, and foster RDM awareness among reserachers.

At KU Leuven, an interdisciplinary support team was assembled comprising, among others, of the Research Coordination Office, the ICT services and the KU Leuven Libraries who have been all identified as particularly valuable and valued stakeholders. So far, KU Leuven Libraries has been involved in fostering RDM awareness, providing RDM training, developping a web-based planning tool for DMPs, examining the possibilities for developing an institutional repository, and establishing an university wide RDM policy.

During this workshop, the audience will be introduced briefly to RDM principles and the Data Life Cycle. After which, we will draw on the KU Leuven Libraries experience, to highlight the potential roles of a reference librarian by making use of the different aspects of a DMP.

Learning outcomes : Since this is an introductory workshop, we target mainly the lower order Bloom's skills (level 1-3). To start with, the audience should remember (level 1) the steps in the Data Life Cycle and the various aspects of a Data Management Plan (data collection; documentation/metadata; ethical, legal and privacy issues; data storage and backup during research; data selection and preservation after research; data sharing; and responsabilities and resources) in which a librarian can be involved. At more advanced level, the audience should be able to understand (level 2) the importance of Research Data Management and the specific parts of a Data Management Plan. In addition, participants should be able to recognize and determine (level 3) different data types, to know which metadata standards are important in their field, … . Finally, they should reach the level at which they recognize the pitfalls researchers may encounter, analyze them (level 4) and support/give advice (level 5) to researchers. .

Type of interactivity : The presenters will teach the different steps of the Data Life Cycle and parts of a Data Management Plan by giving an presentation. However, the audience will be challenged to interact by means of practical examples, exercises, group work, …

Level : Introductory

Target audience : Any (biomedical reference) librarian with a keen interest in Research Data Management: those who are already involved in Research Data Management, and those wondering what their role can be in RDM at their institution. In addition, given the similarities between Research Data Management and Clinical Data Management, this workshop will turn out useful for librarians involved in clinical trials as well. And, since the importance of adequate Data Management is not limited to academic institutions/hospitals only, this workshop will be interesting for librarians working for public hospitals as well.

Preparation for the session : No

Biography and Bibliography
Thomas Vandendriessche studied Biology at KU Leuven and obtained a PhD in Pharmaceutical Sciences (2011) and a PhD in Bioscience Engineering (2012). Since 2016, he has worked as a biomedical reference librarian at KU Leuven Libraries – 2Bergen – Learning Centre Désiré Collen. Besides teaching information literacy to students from the Biomedical Sciences Group and assisting researchers and medical doctors with systematic reviews, he is also responsible for the implementation of RDM-policy and RDM support at the Biomedical Sciences Group of KU Leuven. In addition, he is also active as a reference librarian for the Belgian Society for Pneumology and the European Respiratory Society, and as a reviewer for the Journal of EAHIL (European Association for Health Information and Libraries) and HILJ (Health Information and Libraries Journal).

Krizia Tuand obtained a Master’s degree (2010) and a PhD in Biomedical Sciences (2016) at KU Leuven university, Belgium. For two years she was employed at the Center for Human Genetics (University hospital, Leuven, Belgium) as a quality manager and a genetics expert for cancer diagnostics. She became a certified teacher in the meantime. Since 2017, she has worked as a biomedical reference librarian at KU Leuven Libraries – 2Bergen – Learning Centre Désiré Collen. Besides teaching information literacy to (PhD) students from the Biomedical Sciences Group, she also assists researchers and medical doctors with systematic review search strategies, and has taken up the role of steward in research data management.
9:00am - 10:15amWorkshop D-06
Room 035 
ID: 172 / Workshop D-06: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Evidence-Based Practice
Keywords: rapid reviews, systematic literature searching

Same quality, less time? Search methods for rapid reviews (2 x 75 min)

Irma Klerings1, Mala Mann2, Becky Skidmore3, Claire Stansfield4

1Danube University Krems, Austria; 2Cardiff University, UK; 3Independent information specialist, Canada; 4EPPI-Centre, University College London, UK

To meet the time-sensitive needs of decision makers, rapid reviews have become a pragmatic alternative to systematic reviews (SRs). They are accelerated knowledge syntheses that provide results in a shorter timeframe (within a few days to a few months) through streamlining certain methodological aspects of SRs, including the literature search. Rapid review searches might adjust traditional SR search processes, e.g., by reducing the number of resources searched, omitting grey literature searches, limiting searches by date, language or publication type, or limiting full-text acquisition to resources immediately available. Other possibilities include utilising existing systematic reviews, or focussing on traditionally “supplementary” approaches such as forward-, backward- or related-citation searching. However, while there are many possible ways of streamlining the search process, there is little practical guidance on acceptable methods.

Since the methodology of rapid reviewing is still evolving, we can provide no definitive best practice. Rather, the goal of this workshop to provide a basis for discussion and knowledge exchange. The objectives are:

  1. Providing an overview of the spectrum of rapid reviews, with emphasis on search methods as well as practical examples of rapid review search processes.
  2. Exchanging approaches and resources for different types of reviews and topics.
  3. Considering useful steps towards methodological standards for rapid review searching.

The workshop will have a three-part structure:

  1. A short overview of the spectrum of rapid reviews, possible search approaches, and current search guidance.
  2. An exercise where participants plan a rapid review search and appraise the advantages and disadvantages of different search methods.
  3. Discussion on issues such as: What makes a rapid search fit for purpose? What are the differences to systematic review searching, and communication with reviewers and clients? What guidance would be useful? What approaches, resources, and automation tools are used among the participants?

Learning outcomes : By the end of the workshop, participants should be able to: Describe how a systematic review differs from a rapid review; Understand different rapid review search approaches and apply these to various type of questions; Analyze necessary components that maybe shortened in a rapid review search; Appraise the advantages and disadvantages of a specific search approach for a particular topic; Consider the steps needed towards methodological standards for rapid review searching..

Type of interactivity : There will be a mixture of presentations, discussion and practical activity. Interactive elements include a practical exercise in small groups (planning a rapid review search), and a Knowledge Café-type discussion of issues related to rapid review searching.

Level : Intermediate

Target audience : Librarians and information specialists who are familiar with systematic literature searching and interested in rapid review methods.

Preparation for the session : No

Biography and Bibliography
Irma Klerings works as an information specialist for Danube University Krems (Austria), Cochrane Austria, and Cochrane Public Health Europe. She specializes in search strategy development for systematic and rapid reviews and teaching systematic search methods.

Mala Mann is a Systematic Reviewer based at Cardiff University. She is involved in all aspects of systematic reviewing and teaching on a number of internal and external programmes. Mala is also involved in producing rapid reviews for Palliative Care Evidence Review Service.

Becky Skidmore is an independent information specialist in Ottawa, Canada. Her specialties are systematic and rapid reviews, database management, and user training. She works with review teams inside and outside Canada, including the Cochrane Rapid Reviews Methods Group.

Claire Stansfield is an information specialist and researcher at the EPPI-Centre, University College London. She applies and researches systematic literature searching methods for reviews that inform public policy, and supports systematic review research teams.
Klerings-Same quality, less time Search methods for rapid reviews-172_a.pdf
9:00am - 10:15amWorkshop D-07
Room 105 
ID: 229 / Workshop D-07: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Evidence-Based Practice
Keywords: systematic review, search methods, search strategy, checklists

PRESSing your search strategies and AMSTARing your systematic reviews: have a go session (2 x 75 min)

Alison Bethel, Morwenna Rogers

University of Exeter, United Kingdom

The workshop will be split into two:

1. Using the PRESS checklist to assess a published search strategy.

We will all start with the same published search strategy and feedback. The groups will PRESS a different second one and feedback.

The second part of this session will involve a discussion around how we, as information professionals, can use this experience to develop and publish our own search strategies.

2. Using the AMSTAR checklist to assess the methodological quality of a published systematic review.

We will all start with the same one and feedback. The groups will then assess a different second systematic review and feedback.

The second part of this session will be a discussion generally about writing and publishing systematic reviews and the role of the information professional within it

The workshop leaders will act as facilitators and encourage participants to share their experiences. They will also encourage participants to detail in a personalised action plan what they might do differently back at their workplace

Learning outcomes : By using the checklists to evaluate previously published work we hope the attendees will apply this learning in developing their own search strategies and writing search methods

Type of interactivity : This workshop will take an active learning approach. Participation during the session will be encouraged. We will include practical demonstrations and collective discussions on the tools. We will also provide space and time for small group work to encourage further discussion and discovery.

Level : Introductory

Target audience : Librarians and information professionals that have some experience of systematic review searching or who understand the basic principles

Preparation for the session : No

Biography and Bibliography
Alison Bethel and Morwenna Rogers are information specialists with PenCLAHRC at the University of Exeter with extensive experience of systematic review searching covering many subect areas including nutrition in care homes, robopets, pet therapy, dementia care in hospitals and interventions for ADHD in schools. In addition they have carried out independent methods research on database coverage of qualitative research, search filters, and the design of search summary tables to make the search process more efficient. Morwenna and Alison have several years experience in running workshops for librarians and information specialists on systematic review methods, and how to search effectively.
10:15am - 10:45amCoffee Break
Hallway, first floor 
10:45am - 12:00pmWorkshop D-03 Cont'd: Better than presentations...
Room 103 
10:45am - 12:00pmWorkshop D-04 Cont'd: EndNote more than a reference tool
Room 106 
10:45am - 12:00pmWorkshop D-05 Cont'd: Research Data Management in the Biomedical Sciences
Room 107 
10:45am - 12:00pmWorkshop D-06 Cont'd: Search methods for rapid reviews
Room 035 
10:45am - 12:00pmWorkshop D-07 Cont'd: PRESSing your search strategies...
Room 105 
10:45am - 12:00pmWorkshop E-01
Room 104 
ID: 166 / Workshop E-01: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Ecology of Scholarly Communications
Keywords: open access, social justice, health disparities, digital divide

Open Access to Health Information: A Social Justice Issue

Caitlin Pike

IUPUI, United States of America

Open access (OA) publishing has steadily gained traction as an alternative to traditional publishing models since its introduction in the early 2000s. Social justice, including equitable access to information and bridging the digital divide, are also concepts familiar to many librarians. As a result, these ideas create a natural intersection for advocacy as health information professionals. In this workshop, we will briefly review the literature on OA and social justice to provide background on the topic, and discuss survey results on undergraduate student opinions regarding open access as a social justice concern. Following this overview, participants will break into groups, and each group will be given a topic with questions to spark discussion on the subject. Questions such as "Historically, how has access to health information created benefits or barriers to users?" or "When thinking about medical research, what stakeholders are concerned about open access and why?" Each group will select a notetaker to keep track of the responses, and time will be given at the end of the workshop to report out and have a wider discussion with each other.

Learning outcomes : By the end of the workshop, participants will be able to define what open access and social justice are as individual concepts, as well as how open access can be considered a social justice issue; they will be able to determine what under-served groups in their communities would benefit most from open access intiatives; they will be able to advocate more confidently for open access at their institutions from a social justice perspective.

Type of interactivity : The first ten minutes will be a traditional lecture to provide an overview of the concepts, and then the participants will break into groups in the style of a knowledge café. The presenter will provide questions to each table to spark conversation on the topic, but the conversations that arise are meant to be open-ended and organic. The presenter will move between tables to facilitate the conversations, and prompt additional dialogue. The last thirty minutes will be spent reporting out to the larger group on the conversations from each table, and allowing anyone from other tables to add their input.

Level : Introductory

Target audience : Anyone interested in the intersection of scholarly communications and social justice. This session may be of particular use to librarians serving diverse populations, specifically within public and consumer health.

Preparation for the session : No

Biography and Bibliography
Caitlin Pike is the Research Engagement and Scholarly Services Coordinator at Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis (IUPUI)'s University Library. She also serves as a health sciences liaison librarian, where she provides instruction and in-depth literature searching expertise to the IU School of Nursing. Caitlin is a current student herself, and is working to complete a second master's degree in public health. Her research interests include open access, mobile technology, and developing relationships with students to facilitate library outreach. She has over five years of experience working with adult learners, and she received her MLS from North Carolina Central University.
10:45am - 12:00pmWorkshop E-02
Main Library, auditorium 
ID: 201 / Workshop E-02: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Roadmap of our Profession
Keywords: Professional advocacy and development, collaboration, open access, evidence-based practice, research support

Health libraries: sharing through gaming

Alicia Fátima Gómez-Sánchez1, Gaetan Kerdelhue2, Rebeca Isabel-Gómez3, Pablo Iriarte4, Mar González-Cantalejo5, Floriane S. Muller4

1Spanish Foundation for Science and Technology; 2Rouen University Hospital (France); 3Agencia de Evaluation de Tecnologias Sanitarias de Andalucia (Spain); 4Geneva University; 5Hospital Miguel Servet (Spain)

Information science is a very changing area and the roles of medical librarians need to develop to meet the new requirements of our users. This professional development becomes a big challenge, specially where there are not enought education support from the institutions.

The main aim of that workshop is to encourage participants to share their professional experiences. There is some evidence about the benefits of games in the scientific library context. It creates the positive conditions necessary to think out of the box and solve new problems in an a collaborative and imaginative way. Additionally, participants will have the opportunity to identify new partners for future collaborations. In order to achieve that, we will propose diverse situations and resources, ensuring that professionals from different backgrounds can participate.

Some of the topics we will learn about are: open access; impact of research; issues around systematic reviews and synthesis of evidence; questions about licencing and acquisitions; use of databases, reference managers, relationships with users and institutions etc.

The methodology is inspired by "Bucket of doom", a game described as a "Card game meets storytelling with a sprinkling of comedy". This adapted version for Health libraries will face players with real professional situations, where they will have to be creative to overcome each challenge. The cards will include definitions, possible situations that any of us could need to resolve, and some of the tools available to solve the questions.

Summarizing: a touch of humour and very little emphasis on competition should allow a right atmosphere for the real winning prize: learning from each other, using creativity and imagination, and having fun..

Learning outcomes : Participants will:

  • remember and be aware of the skills they have acquired by solving problems in the past.
  • understand concepts, methods, resources and tools that can be helpful to deal with new complex or challenging situations and the ways in which others resolve them.
  • apply methods, concepts and resources to solve new concrete situations and collaborate actively to solve them better and faster in a group.
  • analyze the propositions made by the other participants and identify the positive or negative points, inconsistencies, strengths and witness of the ideas or methods explained.
  • evaluate each other's proposals and reach a consensus on which are the most interesting or funny.
  • create new ways of thinking and develop new collaborations with other professionals and learn what is going on in different areas related to library and research support.      

Type of interactivity : Board game. Participants will be divided in small groups of players for better communication. A “gamemaster” will be present at each table to explain the rules and to insure everyone’s participation keeping the game as lively as possible.

Course of play: The players are randomly attributed cards describing Health library resources. They are then faced with a profesional situation. Each participant must then come-up with a scenario to overcome the situation using his cards and narrate it to the others. When everyone did, the best scenario is elected by the participants and a new challenge is drawn.

Level : Introductory

Target audience : Everyone, first-timers friendly. A wide diversity of situations and resources will be handled, ensuring that professionals from every background can participate.

Preparation for the session : No

Biography and Bibliography
Alicia Fátima Gómez-Sánchez works currently at the FECYT, the Spanish Foundation for Science and Technology, as OpenAIRE project manager.
Gaétan Kerdelhué. Rouen University Hospital (France).
Rebeca Isabel-Gómez. Information Specialist at the Agencia de Evaluacion de Tecnologías Sanitarias de Andalucia (AETSA) (Spain)
Pablo Iriarte. Geneva University (Switzerland)
Mar González-Cantalejo. Hospital Universitario Miguel Servet, Zaragoza (Spain).
Florianne S. Muller. Geneva University (Switzerland)
12:00pm - 12:45pmPlenary session 2: Poster presentations
Master Lecture Hall 
12:45pm - 2:15pmL2: Lunch & Exhibitors visiting
Hallway, first floor 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSIG 5: SIG meeting Evidence-based Information

This new group will be launched during the EAHIL 2019 workshop.

Room 105 
1:15pm - 2:45pmSponsored masterclass: Needles in the Haystack : a session by Karger Publishers and Quertle
Room 103 
2:45pm - 3:15pmVendor session V-6: 3D4 Medical
Room 117 
ID: 264 / Vendor session V-6: 1
Product presentation

Transforming anatomy education with 3D, Augmented Reality and Mixed Reality

Helen Zidon

3D4Medical, Ireland

Discover how 3D technology combined with augmented reality (AR) and mixed reality (MR) are revolutionizing the teaching of anatomy in universities and hospitals around the world.

3D4Medical's revolutionary platform ‘Complete Anatomy’ disrupts traditional methods of learning by allowing the student, educator, healthcare professional and patient to experience and explore human anatomy in incredible new ways, through a truly distributed learning environment.

Dr. Helen Zidon from 3D4Medical will provide case studies and live demonstrations on how the latest technologies are being used in the in a range of institutions to enhance learning, understanding and productivity.

Learn how Complete Anatomy has been deployed with tremendous success through libraries in some of the world’s leading medical schools and universities.

Biography and Bibliography
Dr. Helen Zidon is a graduate of Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland with a degree in Medicine, Surgery and Obstetrics, and an ongoing Masters in Public Health. In 3D4Medical Dr. Zidon uses her expert anatomical and medical research skills to relay complex medical and anatomical concepts to 3D Artists and UX/UI designers, enabling them to create the world’s most accurate and detailed anatomical models. She also acts as a liaison with external authors and subject-matter experts on the production of Courses for the Complete Anatomy platform. Helen was the lead medical writer and project manager for the 3D4Medical’s creation of a groundbreaking fully beating, dissectible human heart model in full 3D.
2:45pm - 3:15pmVendor session V-7: Jove
Room 114 
ID: 265 / Vendor session V-7: 1
Product presentation

The JoVE Clinical Solution: video and interactive learning content for the modern medical and health information landscape

Marco Stella, Eleftheriadou Marita

JoVE, United Kingdom

JoVE is more than a database. It is a productivity tool that was born from practical necessities and aims at bringing state of the art video demonstrations to the medical and health science community. Adding the visual component to the still rigid scientific publication landscape, research and education can greatly benefit from the media formats of the “Information Age”. JoVE advances clinical research and education by providing the resources it needs to grow and develop. Since its founding in 2006, JoVE has produced nearly 10,000 video articles, demonstrating experimental techniques and clinical procedures filmed in laboratories at top research institutions, and delivered online to millions of scientists, educators, and students worldwide.

2:45pm - 3:15pmVendor session V-8: Karger
Room 107 
ID: 273 / Vendor session V-8: 1
Product presentation

“Dear publisher, I always wanted to tell you…”

Kristina Lasotta

S. Karger AG, Switzerland

You are invited to a different, interactive after-lunch talk in a relaxing environment with a worldwide publisher based in Basel: Librarians are the gatekeepers of information and knowledge. Understanding and supporting your needs in the era of digital transformation is essential. Together let’s find out what to put on your wish list…

2:55pm - 3:15pmVendor session V-9: Springer Nature
Room 119 
ID: 269 / Vendor session V-9: 1
Product presentation

Hospitals and Health at Springer Nature – customized solutions

David Huybens, Nadja Madani

Springer Nature, Netherlands, The

At Springer Nature we understand that our customers don’t always have the same needs. Over the years we have learnt that customers from the hospitals and health sector often have specific needs which differ from traditional university libraries or corporate customers.

Springer Nature is aware that clinicians are often interested in the most recent scientific developments in their field and they don’t always require access to an archive.

For many librarians, we understand it is challenging to offer this kind of content whilst having a limited budget. Therefore, we have developed a variety of customizable solutions which offer the flexibility and budget control you need as well as access to relevant content on our Springer Nature platforms.

With our hospitals and health portfolio, we are able to customize solutions for each individual customer. For some hospitals the subscription model might be a better option, for others the customized solutions we have developed might be a better option. Please join our presentation to learn more about the access models we have developed and how our resources may be able to support your clinicians in their day to day practice.

2:55pm - 3:15pmVendor sessions V-10: RSNA
Room 118 
ID: 270 / Vendor sessions V-10: 1
Product presentation

RSNA's Prestigious Journals Continue to Lead the Field of Radiology

Margarita Wind

RSNA, United States of America

Learn about RSNA’s new journals covering topics of machine learning/artificial intelligence, cancer imaging and cardiothoracic imaging. We will also share exciting new features from our signature journals, Radiology and RadioGraphics. Join us for this informational session and you will have the opportunity to win a Chicago customized prize and ask questions.

3:15pm - 3:45pmCoffee Break
Hallway, first floor 
3:45pm - 5:00pmSpecial session 02
Room 113 
ID: 262 / Special session 02: 1
Special session

Special session (till 5:15 pm) : "All hail the fail"

Maria-Inti Metzendorf1, Teresa Lee2

1Cochrane Metabolic and Endocrine Disorders Group, Germany; 2International Agency for Research on Cancer, France

We are often taught that failure is a bad thing. But what if the mistakes that contribute to failure are steps on the pathway to success? Building on the well received failure session of last year´s conference in Cardiff, we will again share and learn from professional failures that are rarely discussed in public. Four of our colleagues (working in different organizations and countries) will openly talk about their experiences and the lessons learned from them. The topics include developing library services within a traditional setting, creating a subject related list of essential books, and launching an open access policy. After the informal presentations, the audience is invited to join the discussion. The venue will be laid back, the number of attendees is limited to 25, and we will not allow the session to be recorded or pictures to be taken. Instead, we will abandon the quest for perfection, embrace failure and learn from each other’s mistakes.

3:45pm - 5:00pmSpecial session 03: Repetition of "EAHIL Basel escape game"
Main Library, room 114 
3:45pm - 5:00pmWorkshop F-02
Room 103 
ID: 133 / Workshop F-02: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Roadmap of our Profession
Keywords: FAIR principles, open science, micro-learning

Implementing FAIR principles within the Life Sciences – build micro-learning sequences

Mathilde Panes, Eliane Blumer, - Fantin Reichler

Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (EPFL), Lausanne, Switzerland

FAIR principles are the basis of many initiatives regarding research data management and Open Science. FAIR principles are even set as goals to be reached by researchers. In a context of Life Sciences, the question is now, how those FAIR principles can be implemented and explained?

In this workshop, participants will have the opportunity to discuss challenges and to build a micro-learning sequence to help implement FAIR principles in the context of Life Sciences. The workshop will be organised as follows: participants will build a list of common challenges slowing the implementation of FAIR principles in a Life Sciences’ context. The group will then discuss ways of overcoming these challenges (ie : tools, incentives, etc.). After a quick introduction of the micro learning concept as well as the presentation of one example, participants will have time to build their own micro learning sequences addressing the challenges discussed previously. For this, they will work in groups of 2 or 3 people present their sequences quickly in the plenary. After the workshop, sequences will be shared with the whole group.

Learning outcomes : Discuss challenges of implementing FAIR Principles in a Life Sciences’ context; Evaluate ways of overcoming these challenges (ie : tools, incentives, trainings, etc.); Create a micro-learning sequence.

Type of interactivity : Discussion; Group Work; Hands-on with existing tool.

Level : Intermediate

Target audience : Professionals who need to help with the implementation of FAIR principles within their institution.

Preparation for the session : No

Biography and Bibliography
Eliane Blumer is Information Specialist educated in Geneva and Olten. She has past experience in various libraries, projects and has given trainings around many information science related topics, such as semantic web, usability testing or research data management. Since 2017, she is working as a Life Sciences Reference Librarian at the EPFL Library where she also coordinates the Research Data Management team. In her spare time, she is part of the Committee of Bibliosuisse, writes for a Fanzine and discovers the world.

Mathilde Panes is an Information Specialist with a Master of Business Administration. She worked at the Medical Library as a system librarian. In 2017, she joined the EPFL Library as a teaching librarian. She is the coordinator of the Library Teaching Team and works closely with the Research Data Team to organize skills development among the EPFL community. Outside the Library, she does improv comedy and participates in various amateur publications.
Panes-Implementing FAIR principles within the Life Sciences – build micro-learning sequences-133_a.pdf
3:45pm - 5:00pmWorkshop F-03
Room 105 
ID: 225 / Workshop F-03: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Benchmarking + Advocacy
Keywords: library services, health governance

The Value of Librarians for Health Governance

Irina Ibragimova1, Helena Korjonen2

1HealthConnect International, Croatia; 2Korjonen Consulting, UK

Governance in the health sector refers to a wide range of steering and rule-making related functions carried out by governments and decision makers as they seek to achieve national health policy objectives. Health governance (HG) can be presented by its eight sub-functions: accountability, partnerships, formulating policy/ strategic direction, generating information/ intelligence, organizational adequacy/ system design, participation and consensus, regulation, transparency.

Each sub-function has a related set of tools that are used to enable them (e.g. accountability - performance measurement tools and activities; partnerships - cross-cutting information education systems; formulating policy/ strategic direction - policies, operational guidelines, training manuals, protocols; generating information/ intelligence - health technology assessments, health impact assessment).

All the sub-functions require many different competencies, with a great emphasis on evidence and information governance, which are traditional fields of librarians’ expertise. However, many stakeholders are unaware of how health and hospital libraries are contributing with specific activities and what the trends are in library support for health/clinical governance in Europe. How are library services incorporated in support of these sub-functions and tools? How can these activities be made more visible to decision-makers and how can we measure the impact?

Learning outcomes : Participants will learn the main tools that enable HG sub-functions and how to analyze their library services in relation to those tools (using the suggested model). They will work out a list of main types of library activities in support of each HG sub-function, and be able to define methods of measuring impact.

Type of interactivity : A group work, with participants divided into 4 groups, and each group working on two HG sub-functions: suggesting related types of library activities that support them, and providing real world examples from their practice. Then each group will present the results to all the participants, with other groups providing additional examples and activity types. After the final list of activity types is agreed, the participants will be offered a list of impact measures used in library research to decide which could be used to show the impact of those activities on HG to complete the model.

Level : Intermediate

Target audience : Librarians from a variety of health organisations (hospitals, university medical and public health libraries, Health Minstry/National Agency, university teaching hospitals, research institutes)

Preparation for the session : Yes

Biography and Bibliography
Helena Korjonen, PhD, Korjonen Consulting
Helena has over 25 years’ experience as an information professional and researcher in pharmaceuticals, clinical research and public health in both industry and not-for-profit environments. She has experience in programme management, fundraising, developing new knowledge and information tools, researching information needs and behaviour, and undertaking complex literature reviews in public health. She has done research in the prevention of non-communicable diseases, sustainability and environmental matters and food science.
Irina Ibragimova, PhD, HealthConnect International
Irina has 40 years’ experience as a library and information professional, first in the Russian State Library, and then working on ICT for health projects internationally (in the countries of the former Soviet Union, Central and Eastern Europe, and Africa). She has experience in developing training curriculum and providing on-site workshops and distance training courses on information search and retrieval, evidence-based practice in health care and social work, and library and information management. She has developed and delivered 34 distance training courses in English and in Russian.
Ibragimova-The Value of Librarians for Health Governance-225_a.pptx
3:45pm - 5:00pmWorkshop F-04
Room 104 
ID: 150 / Workshop F-04: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Evidence-Based Practice
Keywords: Real world evidence, real world data, comprehensive searching, systematic reviews

Real World Evidence: What is it and how will it impact the work of librarians/information specialists?

Janice Yu Chen Kung1, Dagmara Chojecki1,2, Lisa Tjosvold1,2

1University of Alberta, Canada; 2Institute of Health Economics, Canada

The use of real world evidence (RWE) to inform evidence-based practice and decision making is playing an increasingly important role in therapeutic development, health care system and outcomes research, effectiveness studies, and patient care. In the last five years it has garnered much attention in the health research community as a possible means of fixing the well known faults of the traditional clinical trial. RWE uses data relating to patient health status and/or the delivery of health care routinely collected from a variety of sources such as electronic health records, claims and billing activities, product and disease registries, and even from mobile devices. It has been described as providing a more realistic version of research evidence that can complement or perhaps even supplant clinical trials. Major health regulatory agencies such as the Federal Drug Administration (FDA) and the European Medicines Agency (EMA) are even introducing policies requiring this type of data to be considered when approving new medicines and health care devices.

Librarians and other information specialists are at the frontlines of retrieving evidence for researchers, healthcare practitioners, government officials, and administrators. This workshop will provide an overview of what RWE is and its importance to evidence based practice/decision making. In addition, we will present the findings of a scoping review to evaluate the uptake of RWE studies in evidence syntheses and the level of involvement from librarians. Strategies for finding studies using real world data will also be discussed. Participants will reflect on how RWE may impact their work in the near future such as discussing potential opportunities and challenges to search for and locate RWE.

Learning outcomes : Content covered in the workshop will help participants understand the knowledge base in evidence-based practice and foster reflective thinking on how real world evidence may impact librarians’ work in the near future.

Participants will: Understand what is RWE and how it relates to their work; Analyze the benefits and challenges of meeting requests that are looking for RWE; Apply knowledge about RWE to simulated reference scenarios in order to better understand how to answer information requests in this topic area.

Type of interactivity : Participants will be provided with reference scenarios and they will be asked with identifying appropriate RWE sources to answer each scenario. As time permits, they will also work in groups to brainstorm ideas and discuss how RWE could potentially change their roles as librarians/information specialists.

Level : Intermediate

Target audience : This workshop is designed for librarians who are already familiar with comprehensive literature reviews (e.g. systematic reviews) and principles of evidence-based practice (e.g. clinical trials, hierarchy of evidence).

Preparation for the session : No

Biography and Bibliography
Janice Kung is a Public Services Librarian from the John W. Scott Health Sciences Library at the University of Alberta. As liaison librarian to the Faculty of Pharmacy & Pharmaceutical Sciences and departments within the Faculty of Medicine & Dentistry, she is passionate about instruction and evidence-based practice.

Dagmara Chojecki is a health research librarian with a joint appointment at the John W. Scott Health Sciences Library at the University of Alberta and at the Institute of Health Economics in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. Her role includes conducting comprehensive literature searches for health technology assessments (HTAs) and systematic reviews, teaching and providing liaison services to the Schools of Dentistry and Dental Hygiene, and researching best practices in information retrieval methodology.

Lisa Tjosvold is an information specialist with the Institute of Health Economics in Edmonton, Canada, where she conducts comprehensive literature searches for systematic reviews and HTAs. She also holds a joint position as a research librarian at the University of Alberta Libraries’ John W. Scott Health Sciences Library, where she provides teaching and liaison services to the School of Dentistry and Dental Hygiene. Lisa has been conducting literature searches for systematic reviews and HTAs since 2002 and her research interests include how to implement best practices in information retrieval.
Kung-Real World Evidence-150_a.pdf
3:45pm - 5:00pmWorkshop F-05
Room 035 
ID: 219 / Workshop F-05: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Evidence-Based Practice
Keywords: Literature searching, Search strategy library, Collaboration

Search strategy library: testing and evaluating a resource for sharing literature searches and blocks

Lina Gulhane

National Guideline Centre, Royal College of Physicians, United Kingdom

In daily work, searchers research to find quality strategies that have been used for producing reviews, guidelines, or reports and these are utilised or adapted. This saves time creating strategies from scratch. Gerdien B. de Jonge, Regina Küfner Lein and Marli van Amsterdam explored Sharing literature search blocks in the Journal of EAHIL, 2015 11(3): 11-14 and further at a workshop EAHIL 2015 and presentation EAHIL 2016. Conclusions were that all participants want to share more searches in a better way. According to the common knowledge of workshop participants, there is no single site which summarises or links to available search block sites, nor an overall web site or database combining all these search block strategies.

The aim of this search strategy library was to become an overall site with best practice as outlined in the above EAHIL article.

This library has the following features: an online form to add search details this contains fields for:

  • Name of strategy, date run
  • Quality assurance indicator
  • Database, platform
  • Search question
  • Block or full strategy
  • Section to paste strategy
  • Type of resource
  • How to cite this strategy
  • Adding keywords from a set of controlled vocabulary

Entries/content can be searched via keywords or selected field content and access is controlled via permissions

This workshop will be an opportunity to understand the formation of the Search Strategy Library. To test ease of use and effectiveness for finding strategies and adding own strategies (which participants can bring to the workshop). We will discuss its usability, platform for sharing and future potential. At the end of the workshop attendees will be asked to fill out an evaluation/survey form to assess the library and this will be collated and analysed.     

Learning outcomes : Interactive hands on session to use, test and evaluate this resource. To assess whether it is a practical easy to use quality tool that enables sharing and collaboration. Is this a resource that fills a gap and that will be of benefit to information specialists and librarians in searching.

Type of interactivity : Presentation and group work to use and test library. PC/laptops/tablet and internet access required. If bringing own laptop/tablet or have access to a PC, participants can use a test log in to add search strategies or search for strategies for any search past, current or forthcoming. Bringing a strategy is not a prerequisite - hence the yes/no regarding preparation beforehand as indicated below.     

Level : Intermediate

Target audience : Information specialists and librarians experienced in systematic literature searches in different databases.

Preparation for the session : Yes/No

Biography and Bibliography
Lina Gulhane is Head of Information Specialists at the National Guideline Centre. She has worked in healthcare information for the last 17 years and has wide range of experience including outreach and history of medicine. The last 13 years she has been working on developing guidelines commissioned by NICE the main focus of which has been advanced literature searching in clinical, social care and service delivery for a range of topics.
Gulhane-Search strategy library-219_a.pdf
Gulhane-Search strategy library-219_b.pdf
3:45pm - 5:00pmWorkshop F-06
Room 106 
ID: 237 / Workshop F-06: 1
Workshop session
Topics: Ecology of Scholarly Communications
Keywords: services, scholary communication, publication, output, quality

Support Services for Scientists - A brainstorming session

Claudia Wöckel

Universität Leipzig, Germany

In this Workshop, we will discuss the new opportunities we have as librarians to help researchers publish their manuscripts. It is necessary to think outside of the box, in order for us to serve with the quality and strengths that we are capable. Therefore, we will use tools that aim at creativity and innovation.

The presenter will give input to the topic to provide an equal standard for all participants. Afterward, the participants will actively discuss ideas, strategies, and opportunities as a group and will create new ideas through the process guided by the presenter. The workshop will cover all opportunities libraries and librarians have to support researchers in the publication process. Those range from standard tools like literature research, and management to manuscript processing, research data management, and publication tools.

Learning outcomes :

  • Understanding the role and future prospects of medical librarianship as a service partner in the publication process.
  • Applying the personal knowledge of each participant to a common question and create new ideas out of everybody's knowledge and experience.
  • Analyzing the librarians role in the process and identifying new possibilities.
  • Evaluating the collected ideas and recognize certain take-home messages.
  • Creating new services and/or service portfolios consisting of well known and new services through generating, planning, or producing.

Type of interactivity : The workshop will consist of a collegial advice part in which the participants will brainstorm possibilities of publication services that can be implemented. The major goal is to create as many ideas as possible (there are no bad/inappropriate ideas!). In the second part those ideas can be discussed in depth.

In the end, there will be a "collective notebook" provided for all participants. With this method additional ideas can be collected. Allresults can be provides to the participants afterwards.

Level : Introductory/Intermediate

Target audience : This workshop is aimed at medical librarians of all working backgrounds. Specifically, those who are in direct contact with scientist and/or services of libraries that are aimed at scientific output of the facilities.

Preparation for the session : No

Biography and Bibliography
Dr. Claudia Wöckel is the subject librarian (medicine and veterinary medicine) of the Universitätsbibliothek of Leipzig since 2016. She is a former researcher herself and specialized in the field of physical chemistry. In a two year master degree she focussed on library and information science, additionally. Her masters thesis is focused on the identification and implementation of services for researchers in the medical faculty of the University of Leipzig. The main focus of her work is the improvement of publication quality and quantity of the researchers.
Wöckel-Support Services for Scientists-237_a.pdf
5:00pm - 6:00pmSIG 6: SIG meeting EVLG

The aim of the European Veterinaries Libraries Group (EVLG) is to unite all those who are interested in and/or employed in the animal health information field. It’s also to develop and encourage cooperation between libraries in veterinary medicine and to present a forum to exchange ideas and to discuss mutual problems.

Room 212 
7:00pm - 11:30pmNetworking event 2: Official Dinner

The EAHIL 2019 official diner will take place in Restaurant Safran Zunft Basel

Safran Zunft, Gerbergasse 

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