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Submission Of Articles

Manuscripts should be submitted electronically only with a cover letter in Microsoft Word (MS Word), preferably New Times Roman (font size 14), as e-mail attachment to: The cover letter should include the corresponding author’s full address and telephone/fax numbers.

Types of Articles

Regular articles: These should describe new findings, andexperimental procedures should be given in sufficient detail. It should be divided into Title, Abstract, Keywords, Introduction, Methods, Results, Discussion and References.

Short Communications: Records of the results of complete small investigations; details of new models or hypotheses, innovative methods and techniques are published as short Communication. The style of main sections need not conform to that of full-length papers.

Reviews: Review articles covering topics of current interest within the scope of the journal are welcome.

Peer review Process: All manuscripts (Regular, short communication and review articles) are reviewed by at least two reviewers. Reviewers’ comments will be communicated to the authors for their corrections as soon as possible.

Format Of Manuscripts

Regular Articles: Manuscript should be typed double-spaced and should contain the following subheadings: Title, Abstract, Key words, Introduction, Materials and Methods, Results, Discussion, Acknowledgement and References. All pages should be numbered starting from the title page.

Title: Title page should include the authors’ full names and their present addresses. Names of the corresponding author along with phone, fax and e-mail information should appear as a footnote.

Abstract: This should briefly present the aims and scope of the study, indicate significant data, major findings and conclusions. The Abstract should not exceed 200 words.

Key words: There should be about 3 to 5 key words that will provide indexing references.

Introduction: This should contain the background of the subject, statement of the problem, and relevant literature on the subject.

Materials and methods: This section should contain enough details of new experiments and procedures to make them reproducible. Previously published procedures or methods in general use should only be cited. Important modifications of published procedures should be mentioned briefly.

Results: Important findings should be presented with clarity and precision. Where necessary, results should be illustrated with figures or tables, but this should be kept to a minimum.

Discussion: The discussion should not be a repetition of the results but should present an interpretation of the findings against the background of results obtained in previous studies on the subject. The conclusions should be made in a few sentences at the end of the paper.

Acknowledgments: Acknowledgement of technical assistance, financial supports (grants, funds), etc should be brief.

Tables: Tables should be kept to a minimum and each table should be on a separate page, numbered consecutively in Arabic numerals and should be given a caption at the top. They should be self-explanatory without reference to the text.

Figures: Figures should be numbered consecutively in Arabic numerals on separate pages. Graphics should be prepared using appropriate software. Information given in figures should not duplicate those in tables and text.

References: A reference should be cited in the text by means of author’s last name followed by the date of he reference in parentheses (Harvard style). When there are more than two authors, only the first author’s name should be mentioned, followed by ‘et al’. When an author cited has two or more works published during the same year, the reference, both in text and in reference list, should be identified by a lower case letter like ‘a’ and ‘b’ after the date.

Examples: Eseyin (2010), Ofoefule et al. 2011, (Mbagwu, 1999), (Eseyin and Igboasoiyi, 2009), (Nwafor, 2008 a, b)
References to journal articles, books, chapters in books, etc should be listed at the end of the paper in alphabetical order. Authors are responsible for the accuracy and the completeness of their references.

Examples: Ansell J, Hirsh J, Poller L (2004). The pharmacology and management of the vitamin K antagonists: the Seventh ACCP Conference on Antithrombotic and Thrombolytic. Therapy. 126:204-233 Ansell JE, Buttaro ML, Thomas VO (1997). Consensus guidelines for coordinated outpatient oral anticoagulation therapy management. Ann Pharmacother 31: 604-615 Charnley AK (1992). Mechanisms of fungal pathogenesis in insects with particular reference to locusts. In: Lomer CJ, Prior C (eds) Pharmaceutical Controls of Locusts and Grasshoppers: Proceedings of an international workshop held at Cotonou, Benin. Oxford: CAB International, pp 181-190. Jake OO (2002). Pharmaceutical Interactions between Striga hermonthica (Del.) Benth and fluorescent rhizosphere bacteria of Zea mays, L. and Sorghum bicolor L. Moench for Striga suicidal germination In Vigna unguiculata. PhD dissertation, Terhan Univertsity, Iran.

Mundree SG, Farrant JM (2000). Some physiological and molecular insights into the mechanism of desiccation tolerance in the resurrection plant Xerophyta viscasa Baker. In Chery et al. (eds) Plant tolerance to biotic stresses in Agriculture: Role of Genetic Engineering, Klumer Academic Publishers, Netherlands, pp 201-222.
Furmaga EM (1993). Parmacist management of a hyperlipidemia clinic. Am. J. Hosp. Pharm. 50: 91-95 Witt DM, Sadler MA, Shanahan, RL (2005) Effect of a centralized clinical pharmacy anticoagulation service on the outcomes of anticoagulation therapy. Chest 127:1515-1522

Proofs and Reprints: Electronic proofs will be sent by e-mail attachment to the corresponding author. Authors will also have free electronic access to the full text (in both HTML and PDF) of the article and can freely download files from which they can print unlimited copies of their articles.

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