Welcome to the Journal of Pediatrics and Pediatric Medicine

Manuscript Guidelines

The journal has specific rules to formatting a manuscript that authors should adhere to before shipping their manuscript. These guidelines are primarily intended to make the submission of manuscript quick and easy.    Read More

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Ethics & Disclosures

Journal of Pediatrics and Pediatric Medicine is primarily based on values centered on loyalty, commitment, scientific accuracy, and ethics. It has adopted clear and rigorous ethical guidelines for best working practices.    Read More

What happens next to your Submission

Each article we publish benefits from hundreds of hours of work by Chief editors, Sectional editors, Reviewers, Manuscript editors, Proofreaders, Graphics and Web experts, who work to ensure that the manuscript meets our standards.    Read More


Focus & Scope

The Journal of Pediatrics and Pediatric Medicine is an International peer reviewed open access journal which aims to provide untainted and factual scientific information for the healthy tomorrows of infants, children and adolescents. The Journal of Pediatrics and Pediatric medicine continues to promote the latest expansions in pediatric medicine, child health, policy, and support.

The Journal provides a link between concept and preparation in the field. Papers account key results of clinical and public research, and considerations of programme development.

“Quality is our Priority.
It is the Foundation of our Publication”

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Recent Articles

Vol 3-2 Mini Review

Childhood Access to Technology and Cyberbullying

Elizabeth Englander

Bridgewater State University

Developmental factors and cyberbullying have not been a major focus in the field; most strikingly, the experiences that young children have with technology have been studied far less, relative to their adolescent peers. Prevalence estimates comparing younger and older children are problematic for several reasons; first, researchers have no consensus definition of cyberbullying, and second, prevalence estimates vary so widely that drawing conclusions is difficult. Access to technology is only another factor among several that likely influences the prevalence of cyberbullying, and it appears to vary with age. Access to cell phones and digital technology in adolescence is related to both victim availability and prevalence of cyberbullying itself. Among younger students, those under 12 years old, one study has found that cell phone ownership increases the risk of being both a cyberbully and a cyberbully/victim significantly. One factor that may mediate the impact of cell phone ownership is education on the appropriate and accurate use of digital technology. This type of education has been neglected in elementary schools, but evidence suggests it may be helpful in reducing cyberbullying.

DOI: 10.29245/2578-2940/2019/2.1136 View / Download Pdf View Full Text
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Special Features to Authors

Editing Services

We offer editing services to help you prepare a submission-ready manuscript.
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Article Outreach

The journal works hard to maximize the impact of published research.
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Journal of Pediatrics and Pediatric Medicine offers a professional quality Reprint Service that enables users to have reprints delivered to their door at an affordable value.
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