Author Guidelines

Manuscript structure


Authors' Name


Authors' e-mail:


ABSTRACT (in English, minimum 3 keywords)



Background of the study, brief of the related previous study, research problem, research gap, and purposes of the study. Support the argument or statement with references.


Theories related to the study and previous research.

Research framework (if any)

Proposed hypothesis (if any)


Type of study, the scope of the study,

population and samples, number of samples, technique to determine sample size, sampling technique (for quantitative),

data collection method, and data analysis method. 


Put the result of the data analysis in this section, as mentioned in the method


Summarize the findings and the contribution of this study.

Provide suggestions for the subsequent research. Do not suggest unrelated things outside of the result of this study.



It is mandatory to include all sections; otherwise, the submission will be rejected. Please adjust the writing on the template at the following link (Template).

Standard for citation and references should follow these rules :

In-Text Citation
When using APA 7 format, follow the method of in-text citation.

The author's(s’) last name or name of the source, and the year of publication for the source, should appear in the text.


For one author:
Collins (2013) claimed price is an important factor in marketing

Price is an important factor in marketing (Collins, 2013).
In 2013, Collins claimed that price is an important factor in marketing

For two authors, use both names each time you use the source:
Collins and Smith  (2013) claimed that price is an important factor in marketing

Price is an important factor in marketing (Collins & Smith, 2013).

For three or more authors, use the first listed author’s last name plus “et al.”
Collins et al. (2013) claimed that price is an important factor in marketing

Price is an important factor in marketing (Collins et al., 2013).

Source (primary) within a Source (secondary)

Use this sparingly and locate and cite the primary source whenever possible.

In the text, identify the work you want to use (primary source), and give a citation for the source from which it came (secondary source).

For example, if Philip Kotler’s book (primary source) is used in an article written by Michael Collins (secondary source), and you did not read Kotler’s book, list the Collins reference in your References page.

In the text, cite as follows:
Price is an important factor in marketing (Kotler, 2000, as cited in Collins, 2013).
In Collin's 2013 study (as cited in Kotler, 2000), price is an important factor in marketing

In the text, when first using an acronym, spell out the full name of the organization, followed by the acronym and year in parentheses. If the source is not mentioned in the text, spell out the full name in parentheses, followed by the acronym in brackets, then the year. After this, the acronym can be used.


According to the World Health Organization (WHO, 2019), . . .
. . . these numbers have continued to increase (WHO, 2018).
The number of such births rose in 2014 (World Health Organization [WHO], 2018).
In the References section, spell out the full name. Do not include the acronym:
World Health Organization. (2019). International statistical classification of diseases and related health problems (11th ed.).


The References List (APA7 Standard)

Basic Rules
1. All authors' names are inverted (last name first); give the last name and initials for all authors of a particular work. If an author uses more than one initial, place one space between each initial (example: Jones, N. H.).
2. The References list is alphabetized by authors' last names or corporate/organization names. If no author is given for a particular source, alphabetize using the title of the work, which will be listed in place of the author. Alphabetize by the first major word in the title (no “A,” “The,” etc.). Use a shortened version of the title, in quotes, for parenthetical citations.
3. If you have more than one work by a particular author, order them by publication date, starting with the oldest (a 2016 article would be listed before a 2018 article).
4. When an author appears both as a sole author and, in another citation, as the first author of a group, list the one-author entries first.
5. Use "&" (ampersand) instead of "and" when listing multiple authors of a single work (also used in in-text parenthetical citations).
6. All lines after the first line of each entry in your References list should be indented one-half inch/five spaces from the left margin. This is called hanging indentation.
7. Do not include the URL for any source that is readily accessible (Academic Search Complete, CINAHL, ERIC, etc., or any library subscription service).
8. You can use either the default setting for hyperlinks (usually blue font, underlined), or plain text (no blue or underline). Whichever you choose, all citations must be consistent.

9. As a rule, do not use “Retrieved from” either for a DOI or a URL; simply provide the link. However, for sources that are unstable or change over time (e.g. dictionary entries, websites that update frequently, etc.), a retrieval date is used, placed before the URL: Retrieved October 11, 2020, from https://xxxxxx
10. Always use the current format for citing a DOI, even if the source uses the old form: Correct format example:



1. Journal article, one to two authors

Johnson, M. K. (2013). Investigating the relationship of nutrition- and exercise-compromising health impairments with Autism Spectrum Disorders among children with special health care needs. American Journal of Health Education, 44(4), 221-8.

2. Journal article, three to 20 authors

Grady, J. S., Her, M., Moreno, G., Perez, C., & Yelinek, J. (2019). Emotions in storybooks: A comparison of storybooks that represent ethnic and racial groups in the United States. Psychology of Popular Media Culture, 8(3), 207–217.

parenthetical: (Grady et al., 2019)

narrative: Grady et al. (2019) . . .

3. An article with no author or editor named

HIV treatment reduced risk for malaria recurrence in children. (2012). Infectious Disease News 25(12), 41-43.

parenthetical: (“HIV Treatment,” 2012)

NOTE: For parenthetical citations of sources with no author named, use a shortened version of the title instead of an author's name. Use quotation marks and italics as appropriate. For example, parenthetical citations of the source above would appear as follows: ("HIV Treatment," 2012).

4. An anonymous author
When an author is not named, begin the citation with the source title followed by the rest of the required citation information. If, and only if, the source is signed “Anonymous,” use “anonymous” as the author.

5. Corporate author
Spell out the full name of a group or corporate author. If the publisher and the author are the same, omit the publisher reference to avoid confusion.

6. Book

In 7th edition., place of publication is no longer used.


LeFever Kee, J., Hayes, E. R., & McCuistion, L. E. (2015). Pharmacology: A patient-centered nursing process approach. Elsevier/Saunders.

7. Chapter in a book

LeFever Kee, J., Hayes, E. R., & McCuistion, L. E. (2015). A nurse’s perspective of pharmacology. In J. Jones (Ed.) Pharmacology: A patient-centered nursing process approach (pp. 105-133). Elsevier/Saunders.

8. Magazine article

Anderson, M. (2018). Getting consistent with consequences. Educational Leadership, 76(1), 26-33.

9. Newspaper article

*(no author) : The complicated calibration of love, especially in adoption. (2018, November 28). Chicago Tribune, p. 6.

*(authored) : Reddy, S. (2014, June 17). Effort to reduce ear surgeries for small children. The Wall Street Journal, pp. D1-D3


Publication Fee

Submission Fees : No

Editorial Processing Charges : No

Fastrack (Special) Rate : No

Article Processing Charges (APC) for year 2024:

     Foreigner Authors: Free

     Indonesian Authors: Rp. 350.000 (USD 25)

     Internal Management Authors: Free


Letter of Acceptance (LOA) provided. APC must be paid before getting the LOA or publication.