Instructions for Authors

One copy of each article is required and should be e-mail addressed to the Publisher at the following address Authors must guarantee that the Work is original and hasn’t been sent to any other journal. The title should be followed by the author’s full name, the Institute or faculty he belongs to, and his mailing address.
Each paper should be accompanied by a summary, clearly indicating the aspects of originality and basic thesis of the article in terms of: object, method, results, conclusions. Experimental papers should comprise: a) a brief introduction; b) a detailed description of the methods used, and c) results and an adequate discussion of the data.
Diagrams and tables should be clearly captioned. The Authors are also requested to indicate exactly where these are to be inserted in the manuscript.

THE REFERENCES WITHIN THE TEXT should indicate the Author’s name and the original-language publication date in brackets, e. g. (Lambert 1972). Two Authors (Lambert and Posner 1999). Many Authors (Lambert et al. 1980). Many works and Authors (Lambert 1980, Colombo et al. 1990, Hollander and Marazziti 2001)
REFERENCES AT THE END OF THE TEXT. For books: state title in italics, publisher and edition, place of printing, where reference is made to a different edition from the original, publication year of the edition referred to; i. e.: Taylor GJ, Bagby RM, Parker JDA (1997). Disorders of affect regulation. Alexithymia in medical and psychiatric illness. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. For articles: indicate title, name of journal in italics, volume number, issue number and the number of pages; e. g.: Scott J (1995). Psychotherapy for bipolar disorder: an unmet need? British Journal of Psychiatry 167, 4, 581-588.
All manuscripts will be blind examined by Editors and by external Referees.
A galley proof will be sent after final acceptance and at that point Authors must complete and sign our Copyright agreement form, our Disclosure form, and when applicable, a statement that written informed consent was obtained after the procedure(s) had been fully explained, and a statement that the paper was also written in accordance to the 'Guiding principles in the care and use of animals'.
Papers should be about 8-12,000 words.
Fees for publication of proceedings of scientific conferences will be charged directly (including postage) to those concerned.

Submit your works to Clinical Neuropsychiatry

Patients have a right to privacy that should not be infringed without informed consent. Identifying information, including patients' names, initials, or hospital numbers, should not be published in written descriptions, photographs, and pedigrees unless the information is essential for scientific purposes and the patient (or parent or guardian) gives written informed consent for publication. Informed consent for this purpose requires that a patient who is identifiable be shown the manuscript to be published. Authors should identify Individuals who provide writing assistance and disclose the funding
source for this assistance.
Identifying details should be omitted if they are not essential. Complete anonymity is difficult to achieve, however, and informed consent should be obtained if there is any doubt. For example, masking
the eye region in photographs of patients is inadequate protection of anonymity. If identifying characteristics are altered to protect anonymity, such as in genetic pedigrees, authors should provide assurance that alterations do not distort scientific meaning and editors should so note.
The requirement for informed consent should be included in the journal's instructions for authors. When informed consent has been obtained it should be indicated in the published article.

- International Committee of Medical Journal Editors ("Uniform Requirements for Manuscripts Submitted to Biomedical Journals") -- February 2006

When reporting experiments on human subjects, authors should indicate whether the procedures followed were in accordance with the ethical standards of the responsible committee on human experimentation (institutional and national) and with the Helsinki Declaration of 1975, as revised in 2000. If doubt exists whether the research was conducted in accordance with the Helsinki Declaration, the authors must explain the rationale for their approach, and demonstrate that the institutional review body explicitly approved the doubtful aspects of the study. When
reporting experiments on animals, authors should be asked to indicate whether the institutional and national guide for the care and use of laboratory animals was followed.

- International Committee of Medical Journal Editors ("Uniform Requirements for Manuscripts Submitted to Biomedical Journals") -- February 2006