This journal is not accepting submissions at this time.

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 call for regular articles for 2023 is now closed and will reopen in January 2024. The only call currently open is for the special issue: "Industry 4.0 in SMEs: Management & Technology.
  • 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).
  • ORCID Identifiers: All authors have a unique ORCID identifier.
  • Author Information: All authors have provided their full affiliation details and are using institutional email addresses.
  • The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, RTF, or WordPerfect document file format.
  • All URL addresses in the text (p.e., are activated and ready to click.
  • The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines, which is found in About the Journal.

Author Guidelines

Manuscripts are accepted in English or Español.

Important: The manuscripts in Spanish must include additionally title, summary and keywords in English.

Submissions should be submitted via our website:

Each article should be accompanied by a title page that includes: all authors' names, institutional affiliations, abstract in English, keywords and brief biographical notes about authors (optional).

Registration and login are required to submit items online and to check the status of current submissions.

Style Guidelines

Here is a Microsoft Word Template that should help you with some of the basic formatting. Academic articles should use the APA system of referencing and be formatted according to the 6th edition of the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association. 'American' or 'English' spellings are acceptable, provided they are used consistently. For details, please visit

Articles must be written in a format compatible with Word (. doc or. docx whichever is applicable), in letter size, clearly highlighting order of chapters and sections of the article.

• Title: short title (not more than 50 characters) should be included.
• Abstract: approximately 100 words, maximum 150 in English.
• Keywords: approximately 10 words or phrases (lowercase and separated by semicolon [;])
• Affiliation: department, name of institution, full postal address (address, city, country, zip code, phone number and email for all authors)
• Biographical notes: approximately 100 words per author, maximum 150. (Optional)

(The manuscripts in Spanish must include additionally title, summary and keywords in English).


Referencing an idea:

The leading medical cause of Aboriginal mortality is due to circulatory system disease. Other important causes of death include diseases of the respiratory system and injury or poisoning (Anderson, 1999; Saggers & Gray, 1999, p. 100; Thomson, 1995).


Anderson (1999), Thomson (1995) and Saggers and Gray (1999, p. 100) all state that the leading cause of Aboriginal mortality is due to circulatory system disease, and that other important causes of death include diseases of the respiratory system and injury or poisoning.

Referencing a quotation:

Indeed, one researcher commented that “technological innovations have saved or extended the lives of many patients” (Lumby, 2001, p. 44).

Your reference list should be ordered alphabetically by author and then chronologically by year of publication. The APA 6th style requires the references to be indented as illustrated below in the examples.

For instances of multiple articles with the same authors and years of publication, please see the complete guide. If you have the DOI for the journal article, you should include it in the reference, otherwise, it is not necessary.


Lumby, J. (2001). Who cares? The changing health care system. Crows Nest, NSW: Allen & Unwin.

Book chapter:

McKenzie, H., Boughton, M., Hayes, L., & Forsyth, S. (2008). Explaining the complexities and value of nursing practice and knowledge. In I. Morley & M. Crouch (Eds.), Knowledge as value: Illumination through critical prisms (pp. 209-224). New Jersey: Rodopi.

Journal article:

Boughton, M., & Halliday, L. (2008). A challenge to the menopause stereotype: Young Australian women's reflections of 'being diagnosed' as menopausal. Health & Social Care in the Community, 16(6), 565-572.

Webpage with an author

Welch, N. (2000, February 21). Toward an understanding of the determinants of rural health Retrieved from

Webpage with no author:

ANCI national competency standards for the Registered Nurse and the Enrolled Nurse (2000)  Retrieved from

Newspaper article:

Bagnall, D. (1998, January 27). Private schools: Why they are out in front. The Bulletin, pp. 12-15.

Government publication:

The Health Targets and Implementation (Health for All) Committee. (1988). Health for all Australians.  Canberra, ACT: Australian Government Publishing Service.

Contributor Roles Taxonomy (CRediT)

In an effort to provide appropriate credit to all individuals involved in the research and its related activities, our journal has adopted the Contributor Roles Taxonomy (CRediT). This high-level taxonomy consists of 14 distinct roles typically played by contributors to scholarly outputs. We invite you to assign these roles among the authors of your submission accordingly.

The CRediT roles are as follows:

  1. Conceptualization: Ideas; formulation or evolution of overarching research goals and aims.
  2. Data Curation: Management activities to annotate (produce metadata), scrub data and maintain research data for initial use and later re-use.
  3. Formal Analysis: Application of statistical, mathematical, computational, or other formal techniques to analyze or synthesize study data.
  4. Funding Acquisition: Acquisition of the financial support for the project leading to this publication.
  5. Investigation: Conducting a research and investigation process, specifically performing the experiments, or data/evidence collection.
  6. Methodology: Development or design of methodology; creation of models.
  7. Project Administration: Management and coordination responsibility for the research activity planning and execution.
  8. Resources: Provision of study materials, reagents, materials, patients, laboratory samples, animals, instrumentation, computing resources, or other analysis tools.
  9. Software: Programming, software development; designing computer programs; implementation of the computer code and supporting algorithms; testing of existing code components.
  10. Supervision: Oversight and leadership responsibility for the research activity planning and execution, including mentorship external to the core team.
  11. Validation: Verification, whether as a part of the activity or separate, of the overall replication/reproducibility of results/experiments and other research outputs.
  12. Visualization: Preparation, creation and/or presentation of the published work, specifically visualization/data presentation.
  13. Writing – Original Draft: Preparation, creation and/or presentation of the published work, specifically writing the initial draft (including substantive translation).
  14. Writing – Review & Editing: Critical review, commentary or revision - including pre- or post-publication stages.

Please carefully consider and assign these roles to each author, providing a clear understanding of their individual contributions. The correct attribution of these roles not only ensures accurate recognition of each author’s contribution but also brings transparency and accountability to the scholarly work published.

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