Skip to Main Content
It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.

Business Administration


RefWorks is a licenced bibliography manager, available to University of Regina students and faculty.  You can import your citations from databases like CSA, EBSCO, Gale InfoTrac, Ingenta, JSTOR, OCLC, OVID, ProQuest, and the University of Regina Catalogue.  Then use it to create your own bibliography!

View a full list of database providers that are supported by RefWorks for direct export into your bibliographies.

To create an account, use an IP authenticated computer on the University of Regina network and go to the following site: . From there, click on "Sign Up for an Individual Account." Enter the appropriate information and click on Register.

RefWorks Help

Need help using or getting started on RefWorks?  There are a variety of resources available to help you!

You can download the RefWorks Quick Start Guide (pdf).

You can ask a reference staff member from the chat window below, or visit the Information Desk in Archer Library.

You can check out the video tutorials listed in the central column.

You can check out a more extensive LibGuide on RefWorks.

You can contact Robert Thomas, the library's expert on RefWorks.

RefWorks Tutorials

Check out this short tutorial video on using RefWorks!

MLA Style

There is a specialized LibGuide for MLA style documentation.

For quick reference, please see the OWL at Purdue's MLA Guide.

APA Style

Here are links to some sites that will help you to use APA Style:

APA Style
from the Online Writing Lab (OWL) at Purdue University

Citing Sources According to APA Style
Original by John Tyndall; this edition by Robert Thomas

Several copies of the full print manual are also available in the Reference section of the Library (Main Floor). The call number is BF 76.7 P83 2010.

HBS Citation Guide

Citing Elders and Knowledge Keepers