Human & Veterinary Medicine - International Journal of the Bioflux Society
Online ISSN 2066-7663; Printed ISSN 2066-7655
Peer-reviewed (each article was independently analyzed before by two specialists)
Published by Bioflux - three issues per year
The journal covers all the fields of human and veterinary medicine and publishes original papers, short communications and review articles. All articles included in HVM Bioflux are peer-reviewed. Each published article was seen before by two reviewers and at least one specialist in foreign languages. The two peer-reviews are made independently. Single blind peer-review is used. Policies: fulltext open access, online first, wide and international coverage.
Contact for submissions: firstname.lastname@example.org
Our journal, HVM Bioflux, is a good opportunity for you to publish your papers on time, color, both printed and online, open access, unlimited pages.
For papers submited since January 2011, a publication fee of 100 USD, or 350 LEI should be payed after your paper is accepted. When the manuscript's first author is a member of the Editorial Board Expanded (HVM Bioflux), there is no fee for publication. Please attach a scanned payment document and email to email@example.com
Some papers need to be edited to English, the fee for this service is 50 USD for members or non-members of the board.
SWIFT CODE of the bank: BTRLRO22
USD: RO68BTRL01302202L28614XX BANCA TRANSILVANIA (Cluj-Napoca)
EURO: RO19BTRL01304202L28614XX BANCA TRANSILVANIA (Cluj-Napoca)
LEI: RO44BTRL01301202L28614XX BANCA TRANSILVANIA (Cluj-Napoca)
Statement of human and animal rights
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 (5). 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 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 – cited by Pubmed, Medline database).
Statement of informed consent
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 (International Committee of Medical Journal Editors - "Uniform Requirements for Manuscripts Submitted to Biomedical Journals"- February 2006 – cited by Pubmed, Medline database).
Public trust in the peer review process and the credibility of published articles depend in part on how well conflict of interest is handled during writing, peer review, and editorial decision making. Conflict of interest exists when an author (or the author's institution), reviewer, or editor has financial or personal relationships that inappropriately influence (bias) his or her actions (such relationships are also known as dual commitments, competing interests, or competing loyalties). These relationships vary from those with negligible potential to those with great potential to influence judgment, and not all relationships represent true conflict of interest. The potential for conflict of interest can exist whether or not an individual believes that the relationship affects his or her scientific judgment. Financial relationships (such as employment, consultancies, stock ownership, honoraria, paid expert testimony) are the most easily identifiable conflicts of interest and the most likely to undermine the credibility of the journal, the authors, and of science itself (International Committee of Medical Journal Editors - "Uniform Requirements for Manuscripts Submitted to Biomedical Journals"- February 2006 – cited by Pubmed, Medline database). However, conflicts can occur for other reasons, such as personal relationships, academic competition or intellectual passion, and the Chief Editor will do his best to avoid them, using specific policies in the process of peer-review.