These citations appear in parentheses and usually consist of the author(s) last name(s) (do not include author initials), date (year), and page number(s) of the source you are citing.
Louv (2012) states that the lack of outside activity is a “Nature Deficit Disorder” (p. 34).
“Teachers who provide nature play set the stage for lifelong approaches to learning” (Talbot & Frost, 2014, p. 21).
Author’s Name (Last name, Initials). (Year). Title of work. Edition statement. Publisher.
Ondaatje, M. (1993). The English patient: A novel (1st Vintage International ed.). Vintage Books.
Scholarly Journal Article – Electronic
Author’s Name (Last name, Initials). (Date). Title of article. Journal Title, Volume #(Issue # Not
italicized), Pages. DOI # (written as hyperlink – e.g., https://doi.org/10...) Use DOI
number rather than URL; no database information needed unless required by instructor
Livingstone, S., & Helsper, E. J. (2008). Parental mediation of children’s internet use.
Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 52(4), 581-500.
Author’s name ((Last name, Initials). (Date). Title of article. Magazine Title, Volume(Issue),
Pages. DOI number or URL
Kisner, J. (2020, April). Reiki can’t possibly work. So why does it? The Atlantic.
Kunzig, R. (2020, March). The end of trash. National Geographic, 42-71.
Author’s name (Last name, Initials). (Date). Title of article. Title of Newspaper, page number or
Amiri, E., & Nissenbaum, D. (2020, March 9). Afghanistan’s presidential rivals hold parallel
inaugurations. The Wall Street Journal, www.wsj.com/articles/afghanistans-presidential-rivals-hold-parallel-inaugurations-11583754822
Articles from a website:
Author’s name (Last name, Initials). (Date). Title of article. Title of Website. URL.
What is organic food, and is it better than non-organic? (2016 May 14). Healthline.