Volume 21, Issue 2
Writing for ACNR
We welcome submissions from our UK and international readers. If you have an idea for an article or would like us to consider your work for publication, contact our editor…
Authors should follow the Recommendations for the Conduct, Reporting, Editing, and Publication of Scholarly Work in Medical Journals formulated by the International Committee of Medical Journal Editors (ICMJE).
The title and outline of the article will be agreed between the Editor and Contributor as will the length of the article.
The article will be scheduled to appear in a particular issue. However no guarantees, written or implied, can be given in this respect.
The contribution is non remunerable. There are no page charges for authors or their institutions.
The article will be sent to a peer reviewer, who may suggest amendments. The Editor also reserves the right to alter or amend the contribution. If this happens, we will return the article for reconsideration by the contributor and re-submission in its amended form.
The Editor’s decision will be final and binding. No undue correspondence will be entered into.
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Conflict of Interest
Authors are responsible for disclosing all conflicts of interest in their manuscript including financial, consultant, institutional, personal and other relationships between themselves and others that might bias their work. All source of funding should be acknowledged in the manuscript. To prevent ambiguity, any possible conflict of interest, financial or otherwise, related to the submitted article must be clearly indicated on the manuscript and if there is no conflict of interest this should be explicitly stated as none declared.
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Simone P W Haller
Simone P W Haller is a MRC/Scatcherd-funded Ph.D. student at the University of Oxford. She completed her undergraduate studies at the University of St Andrews and an MSc at the University College London. Her main research interest is the development of social cognition and emotion regulation across childhood and adolescence. She is particularly interested in how changes in social cognition and emotional responding in adolescence may make this developmental period a time of increased risk for the onset of persistent and distressing forms of social anxiety.