By Appointment services available - call to schedule
Tuesday, January 19 – Message from Staff
As of January 19, we will be open for limited in-person services. Our computers will be available, on a limited basis, for any card holder. We will be practicing physical distancing, which will both limit the number of people that will be able to use the computers and the length of turns. At this time, we will not be able to offer one-on-one computer help, or browsing of the collection. Computers can be used from 1:00 - 4:30, Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
We are still available for limited-contact Materials Pick-up, Monday - Friday, from 10:00 - noon, and 1:30 - 4:00.
Our drop-box will stay open 24/7.
If you would like to reach us, please call 215-695-9156.
Join us virtually for community conversations with Philadelphians impacted by gun violence and the local organizations working to help create solutions to this epidemic. The weekly conversation will be posted to the Logan Facebook page on Wednesdays after 11 a.m. This program would have taken…
We are offering a free, weekly meal distribution to school children, or families of school children, up to 18 years old. Each child will receive one breakfast and one lunch per day, up to 5 each. Parents can pick up meals for their children. The meals start out frozen and are…
Built in 1917, the Logan Branch Library serves the Logan community from the historic Carnegie building at the corner of Wagner Avenue and Old York Road.
We are part of the transformational Building Inspiration: 21st Century Libraries Initiative. Find out more here: http://www.21stcenturylibraries.org/.
As early as 1908 there was community interest in having a branch of the Free Library in the Logan neighborhood of Philadelphia. For the next ten years, the Logan Improvement League worked zealously towards establishing a library location. In 1915, Mrs. Philip Garrett, owner of valuable real estate in Logan, offered to donate a portion of the Garrett Estate for a public library. The Logan Branch was built during 1917-1918 using funds donated by the philanthropist Andrew Carnegie, who committed $1.5 million in 1903 for the purpose of building Free Library of Philadelphia branches.