The following databases are available to use in the library and most of them are available for use from home with your Mendham Township Library Card.
In addition to these databases, your library membership gives you to access to the 200+ databases available in the Morris Automated Information Network.
If you are having problems with a database, please try again. If the problem persists, please contact the Library at 973-543-4018
Find Your Elected Representative
New Jersey's statewide portal that features combined searching of the statewide full-text databases offered by the New Jersey State Library, the New Jersey Network, and funds from the Library Services and Technology Act. These high quality databases cover subjects such as health, history, business, education, science, current events, literature, and popular fiction. The site also includes Informe, our Spanish language full-text database
Gale Business: Plan Builder
Learn a New Language
Improve your English or learn another language with Rosetta Stone Library Solution. This is an effective, easy-to-use program that allows you to learn a new language on your own time. Choose from 30 languages.
Magazine and Newspapers
Indexes 3,000 magazines, of which 1,700 are full text;Newspaper Source Plus offers full text for 700 regional, national and international newspapers; EBSCOhost also includes health, business and children's databases.
MyHeritage Library Edition is one of the largest, most internationally diverse genealogy databases of its kind. It includes billions of historical documents from over 48 countries, millions of historical photos, public records, indexes and additional resources. Available in 40 languages, MyHeritage Library Edition is the industry’s most multilingual family history research database.
HeritageQuest® Online is a comprehensive treasury of American genealogical sources—rich in unique primary sources, local and family histories, and finding aids. Powered by Ancestry.com, it provides genealogical and historical sources for more than 60 countries, with coverage dating back as early as the 1700s.