The Robeson County Public Library will be hosting focus group discussions to help us improve our services and plan for the future. The public is encouraged to attend and share opinions.
Discussions will be held at the Robeson County Public Library in Lumberton on Nov. 26, Pembroke Public Library on Nov. 27 and at the Annie Hubbard McEachern Library in St. Pauls on Nov. 29. Meetings are scheduled for 6:30 p.m. at each location and will last approximately 90 minutes. Door prizes will be awarded.
Thank you to everyone who has contributed their time by completing our community needs survey. Please consider taking an active role in shaping our library services by attending one of the focus group discussions listed above. The library is one of a very few public spaces where anyone can come and everyone is welcome.
With or without a library card anyone can visit the library to read a book or magazine, take advantage of wireless Internet access, use a computer, or attend a program. With a library card, you can check materials to take home and you have access to our subscription databases from any Internet connection. The library is a valuable community asset and your participation will help to improve our program.
We have a special program scheduled and hope you will attend. The North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciences will present its “Animal Tracks and Signs” show on Thursday at 3:30 p.m. at the Maxton Library and at 6 p.m. at the Osterneck Auditorium. Children. Teens will learn how to use their senses to uncover clues left behind by animals. A few live animals will make a special appearance.
The shows are free but space is limited. Registration is required to guarantee a seat. Up to 60 children and teens may register per show. To register for the show in Maxton, call 910-844-3884. To register for the show in Lumberton, call 910-738-4859. You may also register by visiting the libraries.
Catie Roche is the director of the Robeson County Public Library. You can reach her at firstname.lastname@example.org. Catie is reading “Where’d you go Bernadette,” by Maria Semple.