About Us

About the Journal

 

KIU Journal of Health Sciences (KJHS) is a peer-reviewed quarter yearly academic publication of Kampala International University, Uganda, dedicated to the promotion of research in medical, pharmaceutical  and related health sciences. It acts as a medium  of improving the quality of health care delivery and medical education, particularly in the context of developing countries with limited resources. KJHS is open Access and available for free downloads.

We publish scientific reports on human and animal subjects in the form of original articles, reviews, brief reports, case reports, and letters. We also accept review articles, special communications and editorials. All submissions are subjected to editorial review by the Editorial Board and peer review by reviewers in appropriate specialties. We will consider for publication manuscripts from any part of the world, but most particularly manuscripts that would be of interest to readers in the third world and Africa in particular.

For details of submission of manuscript, please refer to the “Guidelines for Authors” section.

Scope of the Journal

The KIU Journal of Health Sciences aims to make a substantial contribution towards providing high quality publications in medical, pharmaceutical, and related health sciences. It publishes manuscripts from biomedical, clinical, dental, pharmaceutical, nursing and allied health sciences that have not been submitted for publication and are not under consideration for publication elsewhere. The Journal ensures a  rigorous review process. 

Mission

The KIU Journal of Health Sciences is dedicated to promoting high quality research in the fields of medical, pharmaceutical  and related health sciences. It aligns with the mission of Kampala International University of responding to societal needs by designing and delivering an education guided by the principles and values of respect for society, economy and environment. The journal acts as a medium of improving the quality of health care delivery and medical education, particularly in the context of developing countries with limited resources.

 

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