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We aim to make Psychreg an interesting and useful resource for people who share the same passion and interest.
Our articles are written by a diverse group of writers – some by researchers; some by those with lived experience of mental health; and some by our correspondents.
We look for lively essays on any topic in psychology, mental health and well-being. This could be either research-based or something based from your lived experience. You don’t have to be a psychologist or a mental health professional to write an article for us. Think of Psychreg as online library of articles within our niche – that’s why we publish all sorts of pieces.
We foster freedom of expression
Mental health stories can show that people with mental health issues are cared about – that’s why we regularly publish them.
So what’s an ideal article?
An ideal article would be something similar to the one written by Professor Victoria Tischler (Feeling Anxious or Depressed? Go to an Art Exhibition). It’s informative and research-based, but is written in a conversational and engaging style.
We also like to publish thoughtful essays, like the one written by Dr Charleen Adams (Shutting Out Dissent: Cambridge Divinity’s Rejection of Jordan Peterson), which is our most popular article, to date.
Psychreg is known for being an easily digestible read, so articles will need to be 500 words minimum and 1,000 maximum. But we’re not too fixated on this; on certain occasions, we’ll publish ‘long reads’; read Dr Christopher Bagley’s It’s the Era of Psychiatric Diagnosis – We Need to Change the Questions We’re Asking.
For more inspiration, see our latest articles.
We prefer a conversational tone
Blogging differs from academic writing. And Psychreg is a blog for the general public, so we like our articles written the way average people talk – one that is infused with personality, rather than being dry and formulaic.
We use UK spelling (check Lexico for guidance); we prefer to use the following:
- aetiology not etiology
- amid not amidst
- among not amongst
- enrol not enroll
- fetus not foetus
- focused/focusing not focussed/focussing
- fulfil not fulfill
- learned not learnt – and similar words
- preventive not preventative
- well-being not wellbeing
- while not whilst
Also, whenever possible, avoid using e.g. and i.e.
You don’t need to include APA citations in brackets, or footnotes – Simply include the link of your source. Please insert your references as hyperlinks. Here’s how to do it.
What’s in it for you?
While we can’t offer any monetary incentive (The website is entirely self-funded by its founder), Psychreg can provide additional exposure to you and your work. We receive over 100,000 views each month and have been recognised as one of the top websites within our niche. We also perform well on search results.
When you’ve already written at least three articles for us, we will create a stand-alone profile for you like this.
Just like any other publisher, we reserve the right to edit content that we publish – according to our own editorial judgement. So there might be some changes to your submission.
It’s nice to know who you are, so include a personal bio of about 100 words.
You should paste your article into the body of the email rather than sending it as an attachment. Don’t worry about the image as we will choose it for you.
Where to send your article
Please send your article to: email@example.com
We aim to get back to you within five days but sometimes it can take a week. Due to the volume of submissions we receive, unfortunately, we cannot guarantee a reply to every email. If the submission is urgent or timely, please make that clear.
If you don’t hear back from us, please consider another outlet for publication. In any event, thank you for thinking of Psychreg and we wish you luck in finding a home for your ideas.