Not artistic? Do you break out in hives when you see the phrases "white space" and "font style"? These books will help you understand a bit more about various design elements for infographics, and give you some ideas for your own project.
If these don't help, take a look at some of the examples presented in this guide.
If your infographic includes images created by others, you need to ensure you are adhering to Canadian copyright law. Refer to the following Copyright Guidelines for Students, from RRU's Copyright Office. Pay particular attention to the section on "mash-ups".
Also refer to this page from RRU's Copyright Office:
If you're looking for data and/or statistics for your infographic, check out RRU Library's Statistics and Data guide.
If you can't find the information you're looking for there, contact a librarian for help sourcing data.
From their website: "Every day we feature the best information design and data visualization from the internet. If you share our love for data-filled illustrations, you’ve come to the right place. We spend countless hours searching the web for the most interesting, stimulating, mind-blowing infographics. We then curate our findings and choose one infographic to publish every week-day."
Information Is Beautiful
David McCandless' blog of beautiful infographics.
Periodic Table of Visualization Methods
Click on the image and hover your cursor over any element to see an example of a particular visualization style.