|Monday - Thursday||8:00 am - 8:00 pm|
|Friday||8:00 am - 5:00 pm|
|Saturday||8:00 am - 4:00 pm|
|Monday - Thursday||8:00 am - 6:00 pm|
|Friday||8:00 am - Noon|
|Saturday - Sunday||CLOSED|
Questions about book loans, renewals, and fines?
Contact your library!
Toledo Library: (567) 661-7015
Findlay Library: (567) 429-3088
You can also email either library at firstname.lastname@example.org
If you're having trouble connecting to a library resource, try our Troubleshooting guide to resolve common problems.
Owens Library Books - 3 weeks; can be renewed 6 additional times, depending on availability
Owens Library Videos and DVDs - 1 week; can be renewed 3 additional times, depending on availability
Fines are $.10 a day on Owens items
OhioLINK Books - 3 weeks; can be renewed 6 additional times, depending on availability
OhioLINK Videos and DVDs - 1 week; can be renewed 3 additional times, depending on availability
Fines are $.50 a day on OhioLINK items
Reserve items are books and other materials that have been placed in the library for all students to use. These items can include books, articles, sound recordings, and movies.
In order for all students to have access to reserve items, they cannot leave the library.
If your instructor informs you to find an item on reserve, head to the circulation desk at the library. You will need your Owens ID card, and either the name of your instructor or course.
E-Reserves are reserve materials that can be formatted for viewing and downloading over the Internet. In order to access E-reserves, you will need to know the name of your instructor, the course name/number, and the password for the course. The password is available from your instructor or at the Information Desk, 567-661-7017. You will need Adobe Acrobat Reader to view or print E-Reserves material.
The majority of academic libraries, including Owens, use Library of Congress call numbers to organize our materials. These call numbers, found on the spine of the item, keep information on the same or similar topics grouped together. Library of Congress call numbers use a combination of letters and numbers to identify an item. Here is an example:
When looking for an item on the shelf, it is best to break the call number down line by line, starting from the top.