Case Studies in Medicine
This is a new, open access, peer-reviewed international journal and currently accepting articles for publication covered under the scope of this journal. Please review Aims and Scope for the journal to learn more. Initial editorial decision including peer-review comments will be provided within 15 days after first draft submission.
Students are encouraged to submit their research for publication. We are currently offering waivers for publication, based on the availability of funds. Waivers are also available for researchers from low and middle income countries. Please review our Editorial Policies and Article Processing for applicable publication fees. Please submit your request for waivers using our Contact form or by sending us an email at email@example.com.
All articles will be indexed and archived after five articles, according to our Indexing and Archiving Policies.
Case Studies in Medicine is an international, peer-reviewed, and open access journal. Case studies including case reports and case series are a fundamental component of medicine and an important initial source of evidence. These studies on single or multiple cases serve as a basis to more advanced and expanded research on causes, diagnosis, treatment effectiveness, and outcomes of disease.
Case Studies in Medicine aims to publish original research across different medical disciplines to integrate interdisciplinary and international medical knowledge. The research will be useful for clinical decision-making and bedside-decision oriented research, contributing to the advancement of healthcare. Case Studies in Medicine considers papers for publication based on their novelty, their immediate or future impact on evidence-based medicine. The papers considered for publication provide new insight into the:
- Unusual presentations of a disease or an unusual relationship between disease and symptoms
- Possible pathogenesis of a disease or an adverse effect and variations in disease processes
- Unusual adverse or side-effects resulting from medications
- Presentations, prognoses, diagnoses, and/or management of emerging diseases
- An unexpected event during prognoses or treatment of patient