Libraries at University of Nebraska-Lincoln

 

Date of this Version

2018

Citation

References

  1. Abubabakar, B. M., (2011). Academic Libraries in Nigeria in the 21st Century, Library Philosophy and Practice,
  2. Ahmed, A. O and Nwalo, KIN, (2013). Fund Allocation as a Correlate of Sustainability of Departmental Libraries in Nigerian Universities, Library Philosophy and Practice (e-journal). 936-951.
  3. Akporhonor, B. A. (2005). Features library funding in Nigeria: Past, present and future. The Bottom line Managing Library Finances, 18(2):63-70.
  4. Anafulu, J. C. (1997). Trends in the funding of academic libraries in Nigeria. Nigeria Libraries, 31(182): 12-31.
  5. Anunobi, C. V & Okoye, I. B., (2008).The Role of Academic Libraries in Universal Access to Print and Electronic Resources in the Developing Countries, Library Philosophy and Practice, 5 (20), 1-5
  6. ASUU (1992), Agreement between the Federal Government of Nigeria and the Academic Staff Union of Nigerian Universities. 3rd Sept. 1992, pg. 11
  7. Ehigiator, L. I. (1997) Financial Support for public library services in Nigeria. Nigerian Libraries, 31(1&2):67-76.
  8. Ishola, B.C (2014). Funding Problems in Nigerian University Libraries: Fee Based Library and Information Services to the Rescue, Focus on Pricing Policy. Library Philosophy and Practice (e-journal). Paper 1176. Available at http://digitalcommons.unl.edu/libphilprac/1176
  9. Okiy, R. B. (2005). Funding Nigerian Libraries in the 21st century. Will funding from alternative sources suffice? The Bottom Line Managing Library Finances, 18 (2):71-77.
  10. Omopupa ,K. T. and AbdulRaheem, I.(2013) The quality of Nigerian Higher Education and the Funding of Library Resources. Ozean Journal of Social Sciences 6(2),
  11. Omotayo, B. O. (1997). Redeeming the image of Federal university libraries. The Federal Government/World Bank Intervention. Nigerian Libraries, 31(1&2):42-51.
  12. Research Information Network (2010) Challenges for academic libraries isn difficult economic times: A guide for senior institutional managers and policy makers.
  13. Ubogu, J.B.and Okiy R.B. (2011)Sources of Funds in Academic Libraries in Delta State, Nigeria. Library Philosophy and Practice
  14. Inyang N.A.and Igwechi W.H. (2015) Funding and library resources in Government owned University Libraries in Nigeria. IJALIS, vol3, issue 1.pp.136-146. Available at https://doi.org/10.23953/cloud.ijalis.242
  15. Ofoegbu.F.I. and Alonge H.O. (2016) Internally generated revenue and effectiveness of university administration in Nigeria. Journal of education and learning. Vol 5,no 2 avaliable at http://dx.doi.org/10.5539/jel.v5n2p1
  16. Kpolovie, P. J., & EseziI, O. (2013). Adequacy-inadequacy: Education funding in Nigeria. Universal Journal of Education and General Studies, 2(8), 239-254.
  17. Obadare. S.O. (2014) Alternative funding of academic libraries in Nigeria: case studies of Hezekiah Oluwasanmi Library, Obafemi Awolowo University, Ile Ife and Wusto Library, Wesley University of Science and Technology, Ondo. Standard Journal of Educational Research and Essay Vol2 (6)pp.200– 207, Available online http://standresjournals.org/journals/SJERE/index.html
  1. Ogundipe, O. O. (2005). “The Librarianship of Developing Countries: the librarianship of diminished resources.” Lagos: Ikofa Press Limited, pp. 276 – 288.
  2. Ojhoade, A.B. & Ochai, O. (2000). “Income General as Alternative Source of Funding Libraries in Nigeria: Myth or reality. Nigerian Libraries, Vol.34, No.1, pp.1-7.
  1. Olanlokun, S. O. and Adekanye, E. A.(2005). “Collection development in unstable economy: a case study of the University of Lagos Library African Journal of Libraries, Archival and Information Science. Vol. 15, No. 2, pp. 141 – 148.
  2. Olurayi, R. A. (2013). Fundraising in Academic Libraries: A case study of selected academic libraries in Southwest Nigeria. Library Philosophy and Practice (e-journal). Paper 975.
  1. Rosenberg, D. (1997). “Financial Management and Fund Raising in Libraries”. Nigerian Libraries, Vol. 31 Nos. 1 & 2, pp. 121 – 148.

Abstract

Provision of funds for the academic libraries has been one of the challenges to adequate availability of information resources. Most institutions rely on institutional revenues to be made available to the libraries at appropriate and available period.

The study showcased among others; determined the percentage of institutional budget of internally generated revenue for funding of the academic libraries, gathered information on products and services that generate income into academic libraries, exposed ways through which academic libraries could generate funds for self-dependence.

The instrument used for data collection was the questionnaire and study employed descriptive design to investigate the percentage of institutional budget allotted to the library and the impact of internally generated fund on the running of the academic libraries studied. The study was conducted in five Private Universities in Osun State, Nigeria where 24 librarians were respondents.

Share

COinS
 
 

To view the content in your browser, please download Adobe Reader or, alternately,
you may Download the file to your hard drive.

NOTE: The latest versions of Adobe Reader do not support viewing PDF files within Firefox on Mac OS and if you are using a modern (Intel) Mac, there is no official plugin for viewing PDF files within the browser window.