Research and Scientific Publication Support Services by Experts

Publishing years of research as a paper in International Journals has always been a must-do for researchers across the globe. It is a widely known fact that academic publishing is a rigorous process. For many researchers, especially first timers, the publishing process can be a daunting task. Non-adherence to journal guidelines and publishing protocols result in outright rejections. Hence, the crude reality of academic publishing is that there are more manuscript rejections than acceptances, let alone successful publications. 

Whether you are a PhD student or a senior researcher, time is a precious commodity. Getting a paper published takes months, and sometimes, even years. With our publication support services, you can consult experts for legitimate journals publishers.

Note :  We offer this service for free for anyone.

Our expert reviewer will recommend a list of 3-5 journals based on the following factors:

  1. Scope of study
  2. Target journal type (scope, focus, etc.)
  3. Urgency to publish
  4. Accessibility features (open access, print only, etc.)
  5. Type of article
  6. Significance of article in its field of specialty

Advantages Of The Journal Selection Assistant Service

Our journal finder gives you access to journal experts with extensive expertise in your specific subject area. We’ll thoroughly review your manuscript and deliver the top 3-5 journals based on factors of acceptance for said publications. Our Experts will search a large journal database of international journals, including SCI, SSCI, Web of Science, Scopus, etc.
Our expert peer reviewers will provide vital feedback for your manuscript, including:
  • Language of the paper
  • Significance of results
  • Publication readiness in its current state and changes required
  • Manuscript length vis-à-vis the suggested journals
  • Whether all the findings are appropriately stated and backed by substantial evidence
  • Novelty of research

8 Ways to Identify a Questionable Open Access Journal

Open access journals provide many benefits for both authors and readers. But like any type of business, there are open access journals that operate for the right reasons and a few that are simply trying to make money without any scholarship involved.

These “predatory” journals don’t just take your money, they also take away your control over your scholarship. Once they have “published” your paper, it may be impossible to submit it to a true journal. In addition, so-called “vanity presses” that accept every article without a rigorous peer review process may misinform readers performing online research and undermine public trust in the peer review system itself.

So if it is important to avoid predatory companies masquerading as scholarly journals, how do you spot those journals? Here are a few warning signs. These points are only potential indicators of a journal or publisher being dishonest.

Some legitimate journals may meet a few of these points, particularly when they have just been launched. However, if you are thinking of submitting to or citing an article from a journal that meets a number of criteria on this list, we recommend doing more research about the journal first. Here are 8 top indicators of questionable publishers.

1. The journal asks for a submission fee instead of a publication fee or tries to keep the copyright to authors’ work.
2. The editorial board is very small or “coming soon.”
3. A single publisher releases an overwhelmingly large suite of new journals all at one time.
4. The journal says an issue will be available at a certain time, but the issue never appears.
5. The website is not professional in quality.
6. The journal title notes a national or international affiliation that does not match its editorial board or location.
7. There are fundamental errors in the titles and abstracts.
8. The content of the journal varies from the title and stated scope.

Taken together, these diverse indicators should make it easier for both authors and readers to identify credible online open access journals.

Special thanks to Ben Mudrak and Marie McVeigh for their contributions to this article.

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