Manuscripts preparations Guidelines

File Formats: Submit word files with tables electronically embedded within the text of the document with at least 1.5 cm margins on all sides. Photos and graphs can be uploaded in supplementary file option separately also.

Manuscript Title: Top of paper, Times New Roman; Fonts: bold, 14 points.

Author Names:   full First and Middle name , followed Last name, corresponding author of the manuscript must be marked with an asterisk and should be listed first, font: bold, 10 points.

Institution Name: Institution addresses 10 points.

E-mail: Email of the corresponding author, 10 points.

First-page file should contain Manuscript Title, Authors detail, Affiliation, Email, Address for correspondence and Acknowledgements (if applicable).

Article file should contain Manuscript Title, Abstract, Introduction, Materials and Methods, Results, Discussion or Results and Discussion, Acknowledgment, Conflict of Interest, References;

Abstract: Times New Roman, 12 points font size, with 1 line spacing All Research, Research Notes, Reviews, Tools, Experience, and Commentary articles should include structured abstracts of 200 to 250 words.

Research Article/Case Study: Objective(s), Design, Intervention(s), Main outcome measure(s), Results, Conclusion, Keywords.

Technical Notes/Short communications: Objective(s), Methods, Results, Conclusion, Keywords.

Reviews Article: Objective(s), Data sources Study selection, summary of contents of the article, Conclusion, Keywords.


Times New Roman, 12 points font size, texts of the document with 1 line spacing Use subheads to introduce the article main sections. Research papers should be presented in this format: Introduction, Objective(s), Methods, Results, Discussion, and Conclusion


Provide a context or background for the study. Explain the objective of research, or hypothesis used. Provide literature with references related to your research. Provide only directly pertinent references, and do not include data or conclusions from the work being reported.

Material and Methods

The Methods section should include only information that was available at the time the plan or protocol for the study was being written; all information obtained during the study belongs in the Results section. Author should provide the appropriate reference for every method used in research work.

Result & Discussion

Results: Present your results in logical sequence in the text, tables, and illustrations, giving the main or most important findings first. Do not repeat all the data in the tables or illustrations in the text; emphasize or summarize only the most important observations. When data are summarized in the Results section, give numeric results not only as derivatives (for example, percentages) but also as the absolute numbers from which the derivatives were calculated, and specify the statistical methods used to analyze them. Use graphs as an alternative to tables with many entries; do not duplicate data in graphs and tables.

Discussion: Emphasize the novel and important aspects of the study and the conclusions that follow from them in the context of the totality of the best available evidence. Do not repeat in detail data or other information given in the Introduction or the Results section. For experimental studies, it is useful to begin the discussion by briefly summarizing the main findings, then explore possible mechanisms or explanations for these findings, compare and contrast the results with other relevant studies, state the limitations of the study, and explore the implications of the findings for future research and for clinical practice.


Link the conclusions with the goals of the study but avoid unqualified statements and conclusions not adequately supported by the data. Avoid claiming priority or alluding to work that has not been completed. States new hypotheses when warranted but label them clearly as such.

Tables, Graphs, and figures: Must be appropriately inserted within the text. Author can also upload figures and table as supplementary file separately also.


Contributors who do not meet the criteria for authorship should be listed under acknowledgments along with a description of their specific contributions. Examples include individuals providing technical or writing assistance, or a department chair providing general support.

Conflicts of Interest:

Authors should disclose any personal or financial relationships that could be viewed as potential conflicts of interest in relation to the publication on manuscript file just before references section.


References should follow “Vancouver style.” See the examples below,


Maurya SD, Dhakar RC, Gupta AK, Singh RD, “Formulation and Evaluation of Ethosomal Drug Delivery System of Stavudine” IJPER, 2010; 44(1):102-108. DOI:


Lachman L, Lieberman HA, Kanig JL. The theory and practice of industrial pharmacy. 3rd ed. Mumbai: Varghese Publishing House; 1987. P. 182-184.

Chapter in a book:

Phillips SJ, Whisnant JP. Hypertension and stroke. In: Laragh JH, Brenner BM, editors. Hypertension: pathophysiology, diagnosis, and management. 2nd ed. New York: Raven Press; 1995. p. 465-78.

Internet resource:

US positions on selected issues at the third negotiating session of the Framework Convention on Tobacco Control. Washington, DC: Committee on

Government Reform; 2002. Available at: Accessed March 4, 2002.


Oguro M, Imahiro S, Saito S, Nakashizuka T. Mortality data for Japanese oak wilt disease and surrounding forest compositions, Mendeley Data, v1; 2015.