The bad news is that I had to cancel this semester's service-learning information literacy course due to low enrollment. I attribute it to a couple different factors: miscommunication with the registrar (our course wasn't titled or labeled properly as service-learning) and a very awkward time in our transition to semesters at my institution during which some students are "caught in the middle." I hope for better enrollment next spring when I teach the course again. I am, however, co-teaching UH2020: Ethics of sustainability in Appalachia. This is the course for which I became embedded librarian last winter quarter. We go on a service trip to Southeast Ohio at the end of the semester. And this will provide me with some service-learning fodder for this semester. Due to some job responsibility changes for one of the faculty co-teachers, I was asked to step in to lecture on literacy issues and digital divide issues in Appalachia, in addition to my "embedded librarian" responsibilities. Yesterday, I gave my very first lecture ever that didn't include the usual dog and pony show of how to use library resources. There's room for improvement, certainly. But I survived, and I don't think anyone fell asleep! We talked about literacy and I posed the following questions for students to consider: How does this happen? How do some people never make it beyond the most basic literacy skills? So what if your neighbor three blocks away functions at a low literacy level? How does this affect you? or your community? Who's responsibility is it to change these trends? The students participated fairly well, considering they had a somewhat shaky discussion leader without much experience with this particular topic.