Most case reports are on one of six topics: An unexpected event in the course of observing or treating a patient. Findings that shed new light on the possible pathogenesis of a disease or an adverse effect.
Start main text of the manuscript on a page separate from the abstract page. Use a normal, plain font for text e. Manuscripts should be double-spaced.
There should be at least one inch margin all around the text. Number the pages consecutively, starting from the title page. Use hard returns at the end of paragraphs, do not use an extra hard return after each line. Do not use abbreviations in the title or abstract. Include the following in the Cover Letter: Title of the manuscript Section to which the manuscript is being submitted e.
Include in the cover letter - the full name, affiliation, academic degree s and email addresses of all authors. The cover letter should be signed by the corresponding author on behalf of all the authors.
The name of the corresponding author with contact address, contact phone number, email and fax number if available must be clearly listed. We encourage you to use the Cover Letter Template for drafting your cover letter. You can replace the dummy text in red font with your manuscript details.
Click here to download the Cover Letter Template. Title Page The first page of the manuscript the 'Title Page' should include the following: Academic position in the department Author affiliations department, institution, city, state, country.
Link author names to respective institutions by using superscript Arabic numerals. Name of corresponding author with contact address, contact phone number, email and fax number Include the statement - "Guarantor of Submission - The corresponding author is the Guarantor of Submission" Short running title of the manuscript less than 40 characters.
The corresponding author is considered the guarantor for the integrity of the manuscript as a whole. Abstract with Keywords Abstract should start on a new page after the Title Page.
The abstract must not exceed words for any type of article. Structure the abstract as given below: Case Series - Structured Introduction, Case Report, Conclusion or unstructured abstract Case Reports - Structured Introduction, Case Report, Conclusion or unstructured abstract Clinical Images - Abstract not required Letters to the Editor - Abstract not required Review Article - Unstructured abstract less than words Editorial - Abstract not required Provide 3 to 5 keywords below the abstract, which will be used for indexing purposes.
Do not list anything in the abstract that is not in the manuscript. Introduction In this section explain the background of the case including the known facts about disease presentation, diagnosis, management and side effects of treatment relevant to the current study.In the HSE, smoking status was defined on the basis of a series of questions (see online supplementary appendix 1), and individuals who had ever smoked (but did not smoke at the time of the interview) would be defined as ex-smokers, regardless of their age at quitting and length of time since they quit.
self controlled case series study.
Emergency Medicine Journal accepts submissions of a wide range of article types, including original research, reviews and image challenges. The Author Information section provides specific article requirements to help you turn your research into an article suitable for EMJ.
BMJ Case Reports is an award winning journal that delivers a focused, peer-reviewed, valuable collection of cases in all disciplines so that healthcare professionals, researchers and others can easily find clinically important information on common and rare conditions.
This is the largest single collection of case reports online with more than. The following were the inclusion criteria: diagnosed with type 2 diabetes, started Gla within 1 week before study entry, treated with basal insulin for at least 6 months prior to the start of Gla, 18 years or older, able to read and write in Dutch, and signed a written informed consent.
ABC of learning and teaching in medicine Problem based learning Diana F Wood Problem based learning is used in many medical schools in the United Kingdom and worldwide. This article, the second in a series aimed at providing veterinary staff and students with tips and tools to enhance teaching and learning opportunities that arise in practice, discusses how to recognise those opportunities to maximise their effectiveness.