Career Resource Library

For more career related information, check out our Career Resource Library.

The Career Resource Library is located in DV 3094. It contains information about a wide range of career choices, resume and cover letter preparation guides, effective work search methods, tip sheets, and much more.

In Person Resources

The UTM Career Centre library holds a variety of career related books and the latest information on topics ranging from job searching and further education to career planning for specific groups including graduate students and the LGBTQ community. If you’re not sure what to do with your degree we have books with fresh career ideas for every discipline from Art to Zoology.

You can search our collection of career books by visiting the Library Thing website.

Also, check out our collection of Career Profiles binders containing detailed information about careers in: Business, Finance and Administration; Natural and Applied Sciences; Health; Social Science, Education and Religion; Art, Culture, Recreation and Sport; Sales and Services; Trades, Apprenticeships and Primary Industries.


Our e-book collection covers a range of subjects from what to do with your degree in science to where you can find careers that make a social impact. Our collection also features books that prepare you for grad school such as the MCAT and LSAT. If you have just completed your PhD, you can find e-books that can help you figure out what is next. Our e-books are available for a 14 day loan for offline use through your mobile device.

Books That Make You Think

Each month the Career Centre features books that will help you navigate your way through your career journey. We hope to inspire you, educate you, and maybe even surprise you. 

Man’s Search for Meaning: An Introduction to Logotherapy

Man's Search for Meaning, an Introduction to logotherapy

Dr. Viktor Frankl’s Man’s Search for Meaning – is considered to be one of the most important contribution to psychiatry studies. In this book, he shares the horrors he faced at the Nazi death camp and how this life experience led him to discovery of logo-therapy. This theory revolves around the idea that the primary motivation force for an individual is to find a meaning in life. In this book, he states that it is our responsibility to find that meaning by identifying the things they can do to help unfold the significance. This book makes an interesting read as the author connects the dots between his death camp experiences and observation with the development and implementation of logo-therapy, which makes it a must read book for those who have seem to lost their way in life.

Please come on in to the Career Centre (DV3094) to speak with someone if you have any questions about this resource or anything else!