The cost-effective way to teach research skills

Research to Publication is helping librarians support students and faculty with:

1. A 20% discount on Article Processing Charges for BMJ’s Gold Open Access Journals. 

2. Access to self-paced courses that cover everything from how to pose the right question to how to avoid predatory journals.

Why should you add to the workshops you already provide?

Learning the skills to successfully navigate the research lifecycle takes time and constantly competes with existing priorities. Theoretical topics covered by editors at BMJ and video lectures developed by professors at UCSF can be hyperlinked to course syllabi or be indexed as standalone courses through your library portal.

The self-paced online course can help your library:

    • Support librarian-led workshops with supplemental researching, tests, quizzes, and exercises
    • Strengthen and track research output
    • Supplement existing curriculum
    • Grant all users a significant discount on Article Processing Charges for articles accepted in BMJ Gold open access portfolio.
    • Offer remote learning opportunities
    • And further support the entire research life cycle through to publication.

Learn more about the Benefits for Institutions

Watch this video to learn more about our collaboration with UCSF to help reduce heath research waste.

Register your interest for a trial or a quote OR 

Reach out to Denise to learn how Research to Publication is being used by institutions across the globe as a means of addressing the challenges associated with developing well-rounded research professionals and increasing the volume of published articles at their institution.
  • Denise De La Rosa, Ddelarosa@bmj.com, (781)499-6922
Source: BMJ. Supporting Scholarly Communications Survey. 2019 ACRL attendees.
**Matt Reed, “Workshops Don’t Work,” Confessions of a Community College Dean (blog, June 17, 2013), available online at https://www.insidehighered.com/blogs/confessions-community-college-dean/workshops-don%E2%80%99t-work [accessed 2 February 2018].

 

 

 

 

 

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