visibility

A researcher’s guide to Search Engine Optimization (SEO)

Getting to grips with Search Engine Optimization, or SEO as it is commonly known, can seem a difficult task at first. We all know it is important to ensure that your research is discoverable on search engines and online journal platforms. Taylor & Francis Online has over 3.7 million articles available, so how do you… Read more »

Scholars in social media: an interview with George Veletsianos

“Public scholarship re-envisions the roles and purposes of scholarship, and it is closely aligned to the ethos of the open movement wherein knowledge is not only shared broadly but is also co-constructed…” George Veletsianos is the author of the book Social Media in Academia: Networked Scholars, which examines the day-to-day realities of social media and online… Read more »

5 steps to improving your research visibility

Early career researchers (ECRs) are well aware academia is a competitive field. These days, ECRs face many challenges as they look to build their publication record, reputations and careers. It may be uncomfortable at first, but learning how to self-promote can help you build your brand and open up a new world of opportunities –… Read more »

Winner’s story: Joy Chong

The degree of encouragement and acknowledgement the prize offered is invaluable and incredibly empowering, especially in terms of establishing a career as a newly qualified professional and an aspiring researcher. First of all, I would like to express my heartiest gratitude and appreciation to the editorial board of International Journal of Art Therapy (IJAT), British… Read more »

Video abstracts

Video abstracts are easy to share via social media, include in an email, or link to from a web page. A quick and easy way to tell others your research story, you can send us yours as soon as your paper has been accepted for publication.

Tweet your research

Twitter can be one of the most valuable tools you can use to publicize your work, reaching people who may never have heard of you or your research before, increasing downloads of your article, citations, and impact.

Blogging: how to make it work

Blogging can hone your writing skills, pushing you to write in a more accessible style. Such a skill is highly valuable as researchers strive to ensure their work has as wide a readership as possible, driving tweets, shares, likes, impact, and citations.