Maximize Your Impact in Substance Abuse Research
Did you know that over 2% of the world population has an alcohol or substance abuse disorder? Our Taylor & Francis authors are trying to break the stigma of substance abuse and alcoholism one research article at a time.
Discover our top curated journals where our global scientific community publishes premier research covering alcoholism, substance abuse, addiction, and epidemiology.
As one of the world’s leading scholarly journal publishers, Taylor & Francis strives to offer the very best publishing experience to increase visibility and discoverability of your research.
“The field of addiction studies is characterised by a dearth of basic theorizing & original ideas. This is why Addiction Research and Theory is such an important journal in the field – simply because it has the potential to help remedy the sterility of much of the current scientific literature on addiction. I am sometimes asked by colleagues about articles they have written describing empirical research or theoretical speculations that represents work of good quality but unlikely to be accepted by one of the more well-established journals simply because of its originality. I invariably reply: ‘Try Addiction Research and Theory.’”Nick Heather, Emeritus Professor of Alcohol & Other Drug Studies, Division of Psychology, Northumbria University
Browse Our Top Substance Abuse Journals
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April is Alcohol Awareness Month
Taylor & Francis is proud to recognize our international authors at the forefront of advancing vital research in the substance and alcohol abuse field. Join our author community as we work together to discover treatments that will benefit humankind.
“Addiction Research and Theory fills an important gap. Unlike most journals in the field, it is willing to depart from the narrow positivist approach to knowledge that constrains much of the literature. Hence its content is particularly diverse, including a good balance of qualitative and quantitative work, of socially oriented as well as biopsychological research, and policy relevant contributions – often controversial – as well as basic research.”Jim Orford, Emeritus Professor of Clinical & Community Psychology at The University of Birmingham