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Submission Preparation Checklist

As part of the submission process, authors are required to check off their submission's compliance with all of the following items, and submissions may be returned to authors that do not adhere to these guidelines.
  • The submission has not been previously published, nor is it before another journal for consideration (or an explanation has been provided in Comments to the Editor).
  • The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, or RTF document file format.
  • Where available, URLs for the references have been provided.
  • The text is single-spaced; uses a 12-point font; employs italics, rather than underlining (except with URL addresses); and all illustrations, figures, and tables are placed within the text at the appropriate points, rather than at the end.
  • The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines.

Author Guidelines


The Author must follow (either American or British standard, but not the mixture of both).

Length of paper

The length of the paper should not exceed 20-25 pages (Times New Roman, 12 Font) excluding tables, figures, references and appendices (if any). Paper containing more than 25 pages will be returned to the author(s) to abridge. Articles should be typed in double-space (including footnotes and references) on one side of the paper only (preferably A4) with wide margins. Authors are urged to write as concisely as possible, but not at the expense of clarity.

Title Page

The title page should include: (i)The name(s) of the author(s) (ii) A concise and informative title (iii) The affiliation(s) and address (es) of the author(s) (iv)The e-mail address, telephone and fax numbers of the corresponding author


Please provide an abstract of 150 to 200 words. The abstract should not contain any undefined abbreviations or unspecified references.


The manuscript must contain 4 to 6 keywords.

AcknowledgementConflict of Interest

The author may use the acknowledgement section in the title page of the paper (if any).

Table and Figures

Present tables and figures within the article, not at the end of the article. the online version will contain the colourful figures (if any). However, the colour print will be available in extreme cases as per the request of the author.


The journal encourages the author to submit their manuscript in APA Style. Please visit to learn more about APA style.

Citations in the text

Please ensure that every reference cited in the text is also present in the reference list (and vice versa). Unpublished results and personal communications should not be in the reference list but may be mentioned in the text. Citation of a reference as ‘in press’ implies that the item has been accepted for publication.

Reference List

References should be arranged first alphabetically and then further sorted chronologically if necessary.


Reference to a journal publication:

Van der Geer, J., Hanraads, J. A. J., & Lupton R. A. (2000). The art of writing a scientific article. Journal of Scientific Communications, 163, 51-59.

Reference to a book:

Strunk, W., Jr., & White, E. B. (1979). The elements of style. (3rd ed.). New York: Macmillan, (Chapter 4).

Reference to a chapter in an edited book: Mettam, G. R., & Adams, L. B. (1994). How to prepare an electronic version of your article. In B. S. Jones, & R. Z. Smith (Eds.), Introduction to the electronic age (pp. 281-304). New York:

Original Research Article

A Research Article or Paper is an essay in which it includes information from different sources. It uses once own ideas, knowledge, and opinions. As a rule of thumb, at least 80% must be explained and written in their own words. It should focus on a central issue that focuses on the journal objectives. There is no particular or specific for writing Research articles. Nevertheless, certain parts are common to most papers, for example:

A) Abstract: Often contains only 150 to 250 words, the abstract generally provides a broad overview of the selected topic of research. basically, It describes the essence, the main theme of the paper or articles. It may include, Introduction, research methodology, findings and conclusion and suitable Keywords that make easy for the reader to classify Articles.

B) Introduction & Research Problem: It explains the main research problem and thesis argument.  it explains the preciseness, originality and importance of the research.

C) Research Methodology:  It may explain the type of research conducted. it explains the type of research conducted that may be qualitative or quantitative in nature, it also explains either the data is collected through administered questionnaire or interview, sources of data collected etc.

D) Literature Review: It reveals what the previous studies have written about the present research topic. it includes a review of what is known about the research topic and the process of acquiring it.

E) Body of the Research Paper:  This section consists of statements that support the research and builds the argument. It contains most of the citations and analysis. It focuses on the rational development of the research with A clear focusing that avoiding meaningless digressions, provides the essential unity that characterizes a strong research Article and paper.

F) Limitations of Study: You may limit the scope of your paper by any number of factors, for example, time, personnel, gender, age, geographic location, nationality etc

G) Finding and Conclusion:  Findings section explain the outcome of the analysis whereas the conclusion section focuses on A stimulating and informative conclusion leaves the reader informed and well-satisfied. A conclusion that makes sense, when read independently from the rest of the paper, will win praise.

H) References: This section includes the sources of the information collected to build arguments or in support of the results.

I) Appendices: An appendix contains material that is appropriate for enlarging the reader's understanding, but that does not fit very well into the main body of the paper. Such material might include tables, charts, summaries, questionnaires, interview questions, lengthy statistics, maps, pictures, photographs, lists of terms, glossaries, survey instruments, letters, copies of historical documents, and many other types of supplementary material. A paper may have several appendices. They are usually placed after the main body of the paper but before the bibliography or works cited section. They are usually designated by such headings as Appendix A, Appendix B, and so on.

Case Research Report

Case Report or Case Reaserch Report Consists of a detailed investigation, often with empirical material collected over a period of time from a well-defined case to provide an analysis of the context and processes involved in the phenomenon.

Brief Research Report

Research reports are recorded data prepared by researchers or statisticians after analysing the information gathered by conducting organized research, typically in the form of surveys or qualitative methods. Ideal research reports are extremely accurate in the offered information with a clear objective and conclusion. There should be a clean and structured format for these reports to be effective in relaying information.

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