To find journal articles, you want to:
*Click eJournals if you know which journal you need.
*Click Databases if you know which database you need.
*Search WorldCat if you know your topic, or author, or article title.
These journals are available through the Levi Watkins Learning Center.
Action in Teacher Education
American Educational Research Journal
American Journal of Play
Child Development Perspectives
Computers and Education
Early Childhood Education Journal
Early Childhood Research and Practice (This is not available from LWLC but might be accessed via Interlibrary Loan.)
International Journal of Early Years Education
Internet and Higher Education
Journal of Teacher Education
Review of Educational Research
The Teacher Educator
Teaching Exceptional Children
Vulnerable Children and Youth Studies (This is not available from LWLC but might be accessed via Interlibrary Loan.)
Young Exceptional Children (This is not available from LWLC but might be accessed via Interlibrary Loan.)
Broadly speaking, a non peer reviewed source is anything that is NOT a peer reviewed journal article. A government publication, book or book chapter, a newspaper or magazine article, a website or blog post, a documentary film, or a document published by a government agency are all examples of non-peer reviewed sources. When submitting assignments, be sure to consult your course materials and professor for specific guidelines about acceptable source types (https://library.mtsu.edu/PRST3995/non_pr).
When you find a useful article, you have some choices to make: How do you want to get this article? Do you want to print it? Email it to yourself? Save it to Google Drive?
IMPORTANT: Citations created by databases often contain too many capitalized words. Check the citation you receive to make sure it is correct.