All accepted abstracts for the 2nd Global Public Health Conference 2019 will be published in the conference abstract book with an associated ISBN 978-955-3605-23-8. All full papers will be reviewed through a double blind reviewing process and published electronically with an ISSN 2613-8417 in the proceedings with a DOI Number (DOI prefix: 10.17501).
Accepted papers will be published in conference proceedings and will be submitted to Google Scholar, Scopus and Thomson Reuters for possible indexing.
Peer Reviewed Journal Publication
We provide you with the opportunity to publish your paper with well-known publishers
Papers presented (oral presentations, virtual presentations and poster presentations) during the 2nd Global Public Health Conference 2019 will have the opportunity to be considered for publication in the following journals. Those that are considered to be appropriate for publication after peer review will be published for free of charge.
Journal of Pharmaceutical Health Services Research
Editor in Chief: Prof. Albert Wertheimer
Publisher: Wiley Online Library
Scope Pharmacoeconomics, health economics, finance, health outcomes, health planning and policy analysis, technology assessment and pharmacoepidemiology, financial implications and political outcomes of drug policy, etc..
Indexed in |Indexed in SCOPUS, Embase (Elsevier), Emerging Sources Citation Index (Clarivate Analytics), Web of Science (Clarivate Analytics).
Health Care for Women International
Print ISSN: 0739-9332
Online ISSN: 1096-4665
Editor in Chief Eleanor Krassen Covan
Publisher Taylor & Francis
Indexed in ISI: Social Sciences Citation Index, SCOPUS, CSA, EBSCO, EMBASE, ISI, LegalTrac, MEDLINE, OCLC, PsycINFO, and many more.
Scope Health Care for Women International includes the newest research, theories, and issues in the fields of public health, social science, health care practice, and health care policy. Scholars and practitioners address topics such as cultural differences, alternative lifestyles, domestic violence, public health issues associated with the aging of the population, maternal morbidity and mortality, infectious diseases, and a host of other gender-based ethical issues.