Buffy Hamilton's Embedded Librarianship Scoop.it: a curated set of valuable links to solid information, lively discussion, and inventive ideas on ways to make your expertise available to your school(s) in many ways when you can't be physically available to everybody at once. (Buffy is no longer a school librarian, but she is still awesome.)
Doug Johnson’s blog conversation on professional depth of discussion: Is a flippant Twitter conversation of much value when discussing complex issues?
Embedded Librarianship with Google Apps: Scroll to the bottom of this post and look at Zoe’s A to Z LMC Tips. They are GREAT: practical, useable, and well-constructed. The entire article is one of the most valuable professional blog posts I have ever read.
Plotting Your CCSS Path: Kristin Fontichiaro works her magic once again. Her guide for planning your role in your school's common core standard implementation is invaluable.
Switch: People have been telling me to read this book ever since it came out in 2010, and I finally did. The book is refreshing because it is not specifically about educational change, though the Heath brothers use educational examples at times, but it has all kinds of implications for the educational community. It has the added benefit of being fun to read and easy to understand. (Bonus: free downloads are available on the Heath Bros. site that you can use right now without buying or reading anything!)
Using SAMR to Teach Above the Line: "The SAMR model is a useful tool for helping teachers think about their own tech use as they begin to make small shifts in the design and implementation of technology driven learning experiences to achieve the next level." Though I maintain that lousy instruction and fantastic instruction can exist anywhere in the model despite the sophistication of the technology, SAMR has been a very useful way of thinking about technology integration for me. (Martha House)