Physiotherapy Research International
Vol 18 (4 Issues in 2013)
Edited by: Dr. Michel D. Landry
Print ISSN: 1358-2267 Online ISSN: 1471-2865
Physiotherapy Research International is an international peer reviewed journal dedicated to the exchange of knowledge that is directly relevant to specialist areas of physiotherapy theory, practice, and research. Our aim is to promote a high level of scholarship and build on the current evidence base to inform the advancement of the physiotherapy profession. We publish original research on a wide range of topics e.g. Primary research testing new physiotherapy treatments; methodological research; measurement and outcome research and qualitative research of interest to researchers, clinicians and educators. Further, we aim to publish high quality papers that represent the range of cultures and settings where physiotherapy services are delivered.
We attract a wide readership from physiotherapists and others working in diverse clinical and academic settings. We aim to promote an international debate amongst the profession about current best evidence based practice. Papers are directed primarily towards the physiotherapy profession, but can be relevant to a wide range of professional groups. The growth of interdisciplinary research is also key to our aims and scope, and we encourage relevant submissions from other professional groups.
The journal actively encourages submissions which utilise a breadth of different methodologies and research designs to facilitate addressing key questions related to the physiotherapy practice. PRI seeks to encourage good quality topical debates on a range of relevant issues and promote critical reflection on decision making and implementation of physiotherapy interventions.
Physiotherapy Research International publishes Experimental and Clinical Research Papers, Systematic Reviews, and Case Reports. We also accept papers addressing relevant Clinical and Professional Dilemmas. PRI encourages authors to use of standardised nomenclature such as the WHO International Classification of Functioning Disability and Health and use of person-first language..