Members of the Society for Endocrinology can now publish completely free of charge when their articles are accepted for publication in Bioscientifica-published journals Journal of Endocrinology, Journal of Molecular Endocrinology and Endocrine-Related Cancer.
Bioscientifica's open access case reports database, Endocrinology, Diabetes & Metabolism Case Reports, has been accepted for indexing in Thomson Reuters’ Emerging Sources Citation Index.
Bioscientifica has today reported significant growth in the Impact Factors of its biomedical journals in the latest Journal Citation Reports (JCR).
Bioscientifica has announced that its open-access journal, Endocrine Connections, is now fully indexed in Thomson Reuters’ Science Citation Index Expanded (SCIE) databases.
Bioscientifica has become one of six publishers collaborating with Kudos — the award-winning discovery driving service — on a pilot which helps authors add plain language explanations of their articles during submission.
Sedentary men who start exercising between three and five times per week improve their sperm counts and other measures of sperm quality in just a few months, according to a new study published today in Reproduction.
Drinking more than two soft drinks per day – whether sugary or artificially sweetened – can double the risk of developing two types of diabetes, according to a new study published today in the European Journal of Endocrinology.
Women may be losing their ability to produce healthy eggs later in life due to excessive scarring – or fibrosis - and inflammation in their ovaries, according to a study in mice published today in Reproduction. These findings could pave the way for new treatments that delay ovarian ageing.
Daily infusions with a chemical commonly associated with feelings of happiness were shown to increase calcium levels in the blood of Holstein cows and the milk of Jersey cows that had just given birth. The results, published in the Journal of Endocrinology, could lead to a better understanding of how to improve the health of dairy cows, and keep the milk flowing.
A third of pregnant women have iron deficiency, putting them at increased risk of having a thyroid disorder and suffering complications such as miscarriages and preterm births. These are the conclusions of a new study published today in European Journal of Endocrinology.