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Instructions for Authors


Submission structure, general style and format

Author metadata during submission

Article types


Letter capitalization

Manuscript title



Abbreviations and acronyms

Sections in article

Data and image processing

Unit of measurements



Lists and math formulae


In-text citations




Conflict of interest*

Author contributions*

Ethics approval and consent to participate*

Consent for publication*

Availability of data*

Further disclosure*

Supplementary files

Revision and response/rebuttal letter

Article Processing Charge

Copyright Notice

Privacy Statement


Before submitting for publication, please ensure that your paper and other supplementary files have been prepared and formatted in accordance with the guidelines below.

In addition to referring to the Instructions for Authors set out in the following, we also recommend using our templates to prepare the submission files.


- Title page & back matter template   Download

- Article template for Original Research Article   Download

- Article template for Review Article and Perspective Article   Download

- Article template for Figures and Tables   Download

Submission structure, general style and format

Global Health Economics and Sustainability requests that every new submission should be made and accompanied by 3 separate core files, namely manuscript, title page and back matter, and cover letter, whereas resubmission of revision file should be accompanied by 4 separate core files, namely manuscript, title page and back matter, cover letter, and response/rebuttal letter (collectively known as the revision file). Provision of supplementary files and/or confidential accessory files is optional or dependent on the nature of study and findings relevance. The table below briefly summarizes the type of files in a submission, their respective requirements and included items:

* Ideally, all information given in the title page and back matter file, except for the manuscript title, should remain the same from the point of submission to paper acceptance. Thus, authors are responsible to ensure that all information therein is accurate before making submission. Refer to Authorship and Author Information section on About the Journal for more information about Global Health Economics and Sustainability’ authorship policy.

Submitting authors should refer to the relevant sections in the following for more detailed information.

Author metadata during submission

During the submission process, the submitting author must ensure that all particulars of author information, including full name, affiliation, and email address, are given in the author metadata column of the submission system. These particulars must exactly reflect those on the title page of the submission; this includes the author order of the authorship list. Provide authors’ ORCID ID, if available.

Article types

(1) Original research article

Original research articles refer to exclusively unpublished peer-reviewed research papers in demography and related fields. Papers may cover a wide range of topics on demography, as well as on population with a focus on empirical research, theory, and methods. Research papers are evaluated according to the quality, relevance and topicality of the key research question and results in relation to the current state of research. The assessment of relevance and topicality does not exclusively focus on the specific discipline, but also considers the contribution to an interdisciplinary debate between population studies and its adjacent fields of research. It should include critical overviews of the state of research, review of relevant research approaches and available results as well as references to the respective research literature, commensurability of the underlying research concepts and the empirical methods and sources/statistics. All articles in this category should present new findings or discoveries in a subject area that have not been published elsewhere. Quantitative and qualitative approaches are equally appreciated.

This article type typically has 5 tables and/or figures in total, approximately 50 references, and up to 9,000 words (inclusive of Abstract and References).

(2) Review article

Review articles are summarized descriptions of recent findings and significant developments about a particular subject area of research. Review articles should include critical assessments of novel technologies and evaluation of subject advancement, elucidate unresolved questions, encompass comparative analysis with a substantial coverage of previous works, and highlight future prospects.

This article type typically has 5 tables and/or figures in total, approximately 70 references, and up to 10,000 words (inclusive of Abstract and References).

(3) Perspective article

Perspective articles are author’s personal opinion on a subject/topic. Unlike reviews, perspective articles may cover a more specific part of the field. However, these are still required to uphold the spirit of academia of being objective as well as aim to initiate or further discuss on novel experimental procedures in the field. Therefore, perspective articles will be peer-reviewed. Accepted articles may be solicited or unsolicited.

This article type typically has 3 tables and/or figures in total, approximately 40 references, and 7,000 words (inclusive of Abstract and References).

(4) Report

Reports are documents that summarize the execution and results of a clinical case involving population construct or a collaborative research programme that is directly related to the advancement of population research. Submissions will be evaluated on a case-by-case basis and are usually solicited by the editors.

This article type typically has 1-3 tables and/or figures in total, approximately 20 references, and 3,000 words (inclusive of Abstract and References). In Global Health Economics and Sustainability, the abstract of a report is unstructured and should be in the length of 100-150 words.

(5) Commentary

A commentary presents an in-depth analysis of current issues in population studies. 

This article type typically has 3 tables and/or figures in total, approximately 50 references, and 4,000 words (inclusive of Abstract and References).

(6) Letters

Letters contain comments from reader(s) about individual articles. These letters must be constructive and contribute to the development of individual articles published or the entire journal. Letters containing new ideas, supporting data, or data criticizing the article may be subjected to peer-review (determined on a case-by-case basis by the journal’s editorial team). Letters should be addressed to either the editors or the authors of a particular article published in Global Health Economics and Sustainability. The authors of the original paper may be invited to respond to these with a letter of their own.

This article type typically has no more than 3 tables and/or figures in total, no more than 20 references, and 2,000 words (inclusive of References). No Abstract is required.

(7) Editorial

An editorial refers to a concise commentary highlighting prominent topics presented in a particular issue. Alternatively, an editorial represents the official opinions of the editors of the journal or the special issue. 

An editorial piece should not exceed 1,000 words (inclusive of References). An Abstract is not required. Up to 2 figures or tables are allowed.

(8) Book review

A book review can be a review of a single book (800-1,200 words) or an essay on multiple books on the same subject or multiple books from the same author (3,000 words). No figures or tables are allowed. A book review cannot have more than 5 references.

(9) Erratum

An erratum is a notification of a significant error made by the editors that affects the scholarly record or the scientific integrity of a published article. An erratum is always accompanied by Publisher Correction of the error. The corrections will not be made directly in the already-published articles. Authors who notice an error in their published articles should contact the editors at

All publisher-introduced changes will be highlighted to the author for proofreading before final publication of the erratum.

(10) Corrigendum

A corrigendum is a notification of an important error made by the author(s) that affects the scholarly record or the scientific integrity of a published article. A corrigendum is always accompanied by Author Correction of the error. The corrections will not be made directly in the already-published articles.

If certain errors are found, author(s) should contact the editors at, who will evaluate the impact of the errors and decide on the appropriate course of action. The publication of any corrections to a paper is at the sole discretion of the editors.


All submissions should ideally be written entirely in good American English. Submissions in good British English can be accepted as long as a mixture of spelling variants are not used in the submissions. Clarity and conciseness are critical requirements for publications; therefore, submissions that are not clearly written will be returned to authors. Authors are encouraged to employ the use of English editing service to polish and edit their papers so that they are submit-ready or publish-ready. The articles published in Global Health Economics and Sustainability are in adherence with the publishable standards of academic and scientific writing.

Please note that utilizing a language editing service is not a guarantee of acceptance.

Letter capitalization

Use sentence case capitalization in all aspects of the submission. In sentence case, most major and minor words are lowercase (proper nouns, including name of organizations and name of guidelines, are an exception in that they are always capitalized for the first letter of each word, except for minor words, such as conjunctions and short prepositions). The first letter of the first word should always be uppercase.

Manuscript title

The title should capture the conceptual significance for a broad audience. The title should not be more than 50 words and should be able to give readers an overall view of the paper’s significance. Titles should avoid using uncommon jargons, abbreviations and punctuation.


The purpose of abstract is to provide sufficient information and capture essential findings and/or messages of the paper. For full-length article, the length of an abstract should be in the range of 200-300 words. The abstract should be unstructured. Abstract is needed in original research article, review article, perspective article, report and commentary.


Each submission should be accompanied by 3-6 keywords. Avoid using abbreviations and acronyms in keywords, unless they are established standard keywords. Separate keywords with semi-colons (i.e., term1; term2; term3).

Abbreviations and acronyms

Define abbreviations and acronyms upon their first appearance, separately, in the abstract, main text, table legends, and figure captions and legends.

Sections in article

(1) Section heading

Section headings should be in boldface. Examples of section headings of different levels are shown in the following:

Primary level : 1. Population of Indonesia

Secondary level : 1.3. High-dense communities

Tertiary level : 1.3.2. City planning in Jakarta

Authors are suggested NOT to introduce further sub-sections after the tertiary level section (e.g., High-salt diet).

(2) Special sectioning requirements for an original research article

  • The introduction should provide a background that gives a broad readership an overall outlook of the field and the research performed. It identifies research problems and highlights the importance of the study. Introduction can conclude with a brief statement of the aim of the work and a comment about whether that aim was achieved.
  • Data and methods. This section provides a brief description on the method followed. The aim is to provide enough detail for other investigators to fully replicate the results. It is also required to facilitate better understanding of the results obtained. Protocols and procedures for new methods must be included in detail for the reproducibility of the experiments. Informed consent should be obtained from patients or parents prior to commencement of the study and should be mentioned in this section. Refer to the Anonymity and Privacy section of About the Journal for more information about obtaining consent. For research involving human subject, research ethics information, such as ethics approval identifiers and the name of Institutional Ethics Review Board or Institutional Review Board, should be indicated in this section.
  • This section focuses on the results from the analyses. After (statistical) analysis, all results, including tables and figures, must be neatly presented. If necessary, this section can be sub-divided into multiple topical sub-sections.
  • This section should provide the significance of the results and identify the impact of the research in a broader context. It should not be redundant or similar to the content of the results section.
  • Use this section for interpretation only, and not to summarize information already presented in the text or abstract.

Data and image processing

Post-acquisition processing of images, photos and figures should be kept minimum to ensure that the final figures accurately reflect the original data as it was captured and/or produced. Any alterations should be applied to the entire image. Any kind of alteration, including but not limited to brightness, contrast and color balance, has to be clearly stated in the figure legend and in Materials and Methods section. For simulated or model figures, the software used for production, editing, and/or processing should be mentioned. Presenting images in the same figure must be made apparent and should be explicitly indicated in the appropriate figure legends.

Data comparisons should only be made from comparative experiments (or data from the same experiment). Same piece of data or figure should not be used in multiple instances, unless the images/data describe different aspects of the same experiment (reasons must be stated, wherever appropriate, in this regard). If inappropriate image/data manipulation is identified after publication, the editors reserve the right to ask for the original data and, if that is not satisfactory, to issue a correction or retract the paper, as appropriate.

Unit of measurements

Use SI units.


Include all figures, including photographs, scanned images, graphs, charts and schematic diagrams, on a separate sheet, together with tables. Avoid unnecessary decorative effects (e.g., 3D graphs) and minimize image processing (e.g., changes in brightness and contrast applied uniformly for the entire figure should be avoided or minimized). All images should be set against white background.

All figures should be numbered (e.g., Figure 1Figure 2) in boldface. Label all figures (e.g., axis, structures), and add caption (a brief title) and legend as a description of the illustration below each figure. Explain all symbols and abbreviations used. Each figure should have a brief title (also known as caption) that describes the entire figure without citing specific panels, followed by a legend, which is either the description of each panel or further description about the single image. Identify each panel with uppercase letters in parenthesis (e.g. (A), (B), (C), etc.) Figures must be cited in chronological manner in the text.

The preferred file formats for any separately submitted figure(s) are JPEG, PNG and TIFF. All figures should be of optimal resolution. Optimal resolutions preferred are 300 dots per inch (dpi) for RBG colored, 600 dpi for grayscale and 1,200 dpi for line art. Although there is no file-size limitation imposed, authors are highly encouraged to compress their figures to an ideal size without unduly affecting the legibility and resolution of figures.

If necessary, the editors may request author(s) to supply high-resolution and/or unprocessed images after submission or paper acceptance for pre-screening/review and production purposes, respectively.


Include all tables on a separate sheet, together with figures. Editable tables created using Microsoft Word are preferred. A table should be accompanied by a caption on top of it. Captions and legends (which are placed beneath table) should be concise. All tables should be numbered (e.g., Table 1Table 2) in boldface. Explain all symbols and abbreviations used. Tables must be cited in chronological manner in the text.

Lists and math formulae

Lists and math formulae should be properly aligned and included within the main body of the manuscript. List them using Roman numerals in parenthesis (e.g., I, II, III, IV, etc.) Lists and math formulae must be cited in chronological manner in the text.

Lists and math formulae should be given in editable text and not as images. Use the solidus (/) for small fractional terms, e.g., X/Y. In principle, variables should be italicized.


Do not use footnotes in manuscripts.

In-text citations

In-text citations should include the author’s surname and the year published. If the reference has no known year of publication, use ‘n.d.’ (without the quotation marks). The citation style depends on the number of authors for the reference.


In-text citation in a sentence

In-text citation in parentheses

One author

Our findings are consistent with those in the reports separately made by the Government of Nepal (2011).

(Bhunia, 2011)

Two authors

Chandler and Tsai (2001) analyzed data from several reports.

(Bhunia & Ghosh, 2011)

Three or more authors

Dickson et al. (2014) brought up some points to support such an argument.

(Gu et al., 2012))

Do not include citations in the Abstract.


This section is compulsory and should be placed at the end of all manuscripts. Do not use footnotes or endnotes as a substitute for a reference list. The list of references should only include works that are cited in the text and that have been published or accepted for publication. Personal communications and unpublished works should be excluded from this section.

The references in reference list should be arranged in alphabetical order of the first author’s surname. Authors referenced should be listed with their surname followed by their initials. All references should also appear as an in-text citation. References for journal articles should follow the following pattern: Author(s) followed by year of publication, title of publication, full journal name in italics, volume number, issue number in parenthesis and, lastly, page range. For references with 6 or less authors, surnames and initials of authors must be provided, and ampersand (&) should be inserted before the name of the last author. For references more than 6 authors, surnames and initials for the first 6 authors should be provided in the reference list, and the rest of the authors can be styled as et al. If the DOI is available, please include it after the page range.

Examples of references for different types of publications are as follows:

(1) Journal articles

Journal article with 1-6 authors:

Muhammad, T. O.,  Thompson, T.K., & Lee, R. F. (2009). Memory function, social integration and morbidity in a British national cohort study of middle-aged adults. Journal of Geriatrics, 4(5):78.

Journal article with more than 6 authors:

Arsa, G., Lima, L. C. J., Motta-Santos, D., Cambri, L. T., Grubert Campbell, C. S., Lewis, J. E., et al. (2015). Effects of prior exercise on glycemic responses following carbohydrate inges on in individuals with type 2 diabetes. Journal of Clinical and Translational Research, 1(1), 22-30.

(2) Books

Book with 1-6 authors:

Schneider, Z., Whitehead, D., & Elliott, D. (2007). Nursing and Midwifery Research: Methods and Appraisal for Evidence-based Practice. 3rd ed. Marrickville, NSW: Elsevier Australia.

Book with more than 6 authors:

Author, A. A., Author, B. B., Author, C. C., Author, D. D., Author, E. E., Author, F. F., et al. (2003). Challenging Spatial Norms. London: Routledge.

Chapter or article in book

Conway, K. M. (2014). Critical quantitative study of immigrant students. In: FK Stage and RS Wells (eds.). New Scholarship in Critical Quantitative Research — Part 1. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass, p.51–64. 

(3) Preprints

Preprint article with 1-6 authors:

Ulgen, A., Gurkut, O., & Li, W. (2019). Potential predictive factors for breast cancer subtypes from a North Cyprus cohort analysis. medRxiv.

Preprint article with more than 6 authors::

Author, A. A., Author, B. B., Author, C. C., Author, D. D., Author, E. E., Author, F. F., et al. (2020). Epidemiological development of novel coronavirus pneumonia in China and its forecast. medRxiv.

(4) Others

Reports and conference papers

United Nations. (2017). World population prospects: The 2017 revision. Key findings and advance tables[online]. New York, NY, USA: United Nations Publications. Available from: [Last accessed: 2021 Jan 5]

DiPrete, T. A., Bol, T., Coicca, C., & van de Werthorst H. (2015). School-to-Work Linkages in the United States, Germany and France. 2015 Annual Meeting of the Population Association of America. San Diego, CA. 2015 April 30-May 2. Available from: [Last accessed: 2021 Jan 5]

# All links should be valid at the acceptance by Global Health Economics and Sustainability. Exact access date should be provided by the authors.

Online document with author names#

Este, J., Warren, C., & Connor, L. (2008). Life in the clickstream: The future of journalism. Media Entertainment and Arts Alliance. Available from: foj_report_final.pdf [Last accessed: 2021 Jan 5]

# All links should be valid at the acceptance by Global Health Economics and Sustainability. Exact access date should be provided by the authors.

Thesis or dissertation

Gale, L. (2000). The relationship between leadership and employee empowerment for successful total quality management [PhD Thesis]. Australasian Digital Thesis database, University of Western Sydney, p.110–130.


Standards Australia. (2006). Glass in buildings: selection and installation, AS 1288-2006, amended January 31, 2008, SAI Global database.

Government reports

National Commission of Audit. (1996). Report to the Commonwealth Government, Australian Government Publishing Service, Canberra.

Government reports (online)#

World Health Organization. (2014). Comprehensive implementation plan on maternal, infant and young child nutrition. [Last accessed: 2021 Jan 5]

# All links should be valid at the acceptance by Global Health Economics and Sustainability. Exact access date should be provided by the authors.


Roberts, S. (2020, April 9). Early string ties us to Neanderthals. The New York Times. [Last accessed: 2021 Jan 5].

# All links should be valid at the acceptance by Global Health Economics and Sustainability. Exact access date should be provided by the authors.


Style: Patentee 1, Patentee 2, Patentee 3, et al. (inventors). Patent owner (assignee). (yyyy). Patent Title. Patent country of origin. Patent number. Patent issue date.

Blanco, E. E., Meade, J. C., Richards, W. D., (inventors). & Ophthalmic, V. (assignee). (1990). Surgical Stapling System. US patent. 4,969,591.

Note: When referencing an entry from a dictionary or an encyclopedia with no author there is no requirement to include the source in the reference list. In these cases, only cite the title and year of the source in-text. For an authored dictionary/encyclopedia, treat the source as an authored book.

(5) Citing journal article in a language other than English

For reference in Latin scripts

- Add [Article in *language*] at the end of the reference.

- Accurate English translation for the reference title should be placed right after the original reference title.


Moreno, C. & Cendales, R. (2011). Mortalidad y años potenciales de vida perdidos por homicidios en Colombia, 1985–2006 [Mortality and potential loss of life caused by murders in Colombia from 1985 to 2006]. Revista Panamericana de Salud Pública, 30(4):342-353. [Article in Spanish]

For reference in non-Latin scripts

- Add [Article in *language*] at the end of the reference.

- Transliterate the reference title and journal title into the English alphabets (e.g., use pinyin romanization for Chinese) and tone marks are not needed. 

- Accurate English translation for the reference title should be placed right after the original, transliterated reference title.


Liu, Z.S. (2020). Zhongmei maoyizhan dui Zhongguo jingji fazhan yu yingdui qihou bianhua de yingxiang ji yingdui [The influence of the trade war between China and the United States on China’s economic development and its response to climate change and relevant countermeasures]. Shijie Huanjing, 2020(1): 43-45. [Article in Chinese]


*This should be included in the title page and back matter file.

This is an optional section where authors can acknowledge people and/or institutions that provided non-financial support and/or helped with the research and/or preparation of the manuscript. Examples of non-financial support include externally-supplied equipment/biological sources, writing assistance, administrative support, and contributions from non-authors.


*This should be included in the title page and back matter file.

Authors should declare all financial support and sources that were used to perform the research, analysis, and/or article publication. Financial supports are generally in the form of grants, royalties, consulting fees and others.

Conflict of interest*

*This should be included in the title page and back matter file.

At the time of submission, authors must declare any (potential) conflicts or competing interests with any institutes, organizations or agencies that might influence the integrity of results or objective interpretation of their submitted works. For more information, see our Conflict of Interest section on About the Journal.

Author contributions*

*This should be included in the title page and back matter file.

This section should be included in original research articles, review articles, perspective articles and reports. In Global Health Economics and Sustainability, we encourage authors to use Contributor Roles Taxonomy (CRediT)  in describing each contributor’s specific contribution to the scholarly output in the Author Contributions section.

Definitions of each contributor role as per CRediT are as follows:

Contributor role



Ideas; formulation or evolution of overarching research goals and aims.

Data curation

Management activities to annotate (produce metadata), scrub data and maintain research data (including software code, where it is necessary for interpreting the data itself) for initial use and later re-use.

Formal analysis

Application of statistical, mathematical, computational, or other formal techniques to analyze or synthesize study data.

Funding acquisition

Acquisition of the financial support for the project leading to this publication.


Conducting a research and investigation process, specifically performing the experiments, or data/evidence collection.


Development or design of methodology; creation of models.

Project administration

Management and coordination responsibility for the research activity planning and execution.


Provision of study materials, reagents, materials, patients, laboratory samples, animals, instrumentation, computing resources, or other analysis tools.


Programming, software development; designing computer programs; implementation of the computer code and supporting algorithms; testing of existing code components.


Oversight and leadership responsibility for the research activity planning and execution, including mentorship external to the core team.


Verification, whether as a part of the activity or separate, of the overall replication/reproducibility of results/experiments and other research outputs.


Preparation, creation and/or presentation of the published work, specifically visualization/data presentation.

Writing – original draft

Preparation, creation and/or presentation of the published work, specifically writing the initial draft (including substantive translation).

Writing – review & editing

Preparation, creation and/or presentation of the published work by those from the original research group, specifically critical review, commentary or revision – including pre- or post-publication stages.

Below shows a sample Author Contributions section written based on the CRediT:

Conceptualization: Ali Jackson, Helen Meyer

Investigation: Ali Jackson, Tom Lewis-Hans, Han Xiang

Formal analysis: Han Xiang

Writing – original draft: Ali Jackson

Writing – review & editing: Helen Meyer, Joshua O’Brien

Authors are advised to follow the style and punctuation based on the sample above.

Ethics approval and consent to participate*

*This should be included in the title page and back matter file.

If the paper describes a study that involves humans, provide a statement stipulating the name of research ethics committee or Institutional Review Board (IRB) that grants the approval to carry out said study, and include the research ethics approval number for reference. Be specific in detailing the aspects the committee or IRB permits or approves. If more than one ethics committee and/or IRB were involved, state all of their names and carefully detail the aspects each of them approve of for carry out the study. State “Obtaining ethic approval is not applicable” if the data used in the work is based on a publicly available dataset; authors are obliged and responsible for obtaining the permission to use the dataset for their own study from the dataset owners,

If human subjects were involved, state what form of consent (e.g., written and/or verbal) and whether or not permission was obtained from each of the subjects to participate in the study. If consent taking was not performed when human subjects were involved, provide a justification.

Consent for publication*

*This should be included in the title page and back matter file.

If human subjects were involved, state what form of consent (e.g., written and/or verbal) and whether or not permission was obtained from each of the subjects to publish their data and/or images. Efforts must be made by the authors to at least mask or conceal any identifying information of the patients that appear in writing or within photograph. If consent taking was not performed when human subjects were involved, provide a justification.

Availability of data*

*This should be included in the title page and back matter file.

Describe how data for used in the study can be obtained.

Further disclosure*

*This should be included in the title page and back matter file.

This section is reserved to inform the readers and editors of a few aspects:

(1) Part of or the entire set of findings have been presented in a conference, academic meeting, congress, etc.; and/or

(2) The paper has been uploaded to or deposited in a preprint server (provide name of preprint server and associated accession number or DOI of the preprint.

Supplementary files

This section is optional and contains all materials and figures that are excluded from the manuscript. These materials, figures or additional information are relevant to the manuscript but remain non-essential to readers’ understanding of the manuscript’s main content. All supplementary information should be submitted as a separate file during submission.

Supplementary figures and tables should be submitted in a single, separate supplementary file, and must be numbered, for example, Figure S1 and Table S1. All tables must be editable (preferably created from Microsoft Word). The acceptable formats of images and illustrations used in figures are JPEG, PNG and TIFF. Citations of these items must be appropriately referenced in the manuscript in chronological manner, for instance, “Additional information can be found in Table S1.” Note the additional letter S helps distinguish the normal from supplementary items.

Data set file are usually prepared using Microsoft Excel (in XLS or XLSX format).

Videos (MP4 format), with a constituent maximum size of 15 MB, can be uploaded as part of the supplementary file.

Revision and response/rebuttal letter

If the editorial decision for a submission is major revision or minor revision, authors are advised to revise the manuscript (and possibly, the supplementary files) as per the review reports and resubmit the revision file, including the manuscript, title page and back matter, cover letter, and response/rebuttal letter, before the due date.

Revisions should be done on the latest version of the manuscript (or in some rare cases, edited manuscript provided by the editor) with the track changes on. Alternatively, the new changes must be highlighted in the revised manuscript. The revisions made should be described and/or clarified in the response/rebuttal letter; ideally, explanation about the revisions should be made clear with the help of page number and line number. If authors do not agree with reviewers’ comments and suggestions, rebut their points with strong evidence and reasonable arguments.

Article Processing Charge

This journal charges the following author fees.

Article Processing Charges (APC): 2000.00 (USD)

For more information, please see Article Processing Charge.

Copyright Notice

(1) Copyright

The authors shall retain the copyright of their work but allow the Publisher to publish, copy, distribute, and convey the work.

(2) License

Global Health Economics and Sustainability publishes accepted manuscripts under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (CC BY 4.0). Authors who submit their papers for publication by Global Health Economics and Sustainability agree to have the CC BY 4.0 license applied to their work, and that anyone is allowed to reuse the article or part of it free of charge for any purpose, including commercial use, as long as the author and original source is properly cited, anyone may copy, redistribute, reuse and transform the content. 

For more information, refer to the journal’s Copyright and License section on the About the Journal section

Privacy Statement

The names and email addresses entered in this journal site will be used exclusively for the stated purposes of this journal and will not be made available for any other purpose or to any other party.

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Global Health Economics and Sustainability, Electronic ISSN: 2972-4570 Print ISSN: TBA, Published by AccScience Publishing