Skip to main content
It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Peer-reviewed scholarly articles
Q: What does "peer-reviewed" mean?
When an article is sent out to other experts in the field (peers) for review, and those experts agree that the article is worth publishing, then that is a peer-reviewed article. It is held to a higher standard and is more reliable than opinion or advice articles. It is not a guarantee of accuracy or lack of bias.
More information about the "Peer-Review" process
Understanding different types of peer review:
According to Taylor & Francis, a respected publishing company: Peer review can take many forms. The most common types are:
Single-blind: the reviewers know that you are the author of the article, but you don’t know who the reviewers are.
Double-blind: the reviewers don’t know that you are the author of the article, and you don’t know who the reviewers are either.
Open review: you know the names of the reviewers, and they know your name too.
Post-publication open review: after your article is published, readers can comment on it.