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Journal Information

Taiwanese Journal of Orthodontics (TJO), is an international, scholarly, peer-reviewed and open access journal. This journal is the official publication of the Taiwan Association of Orthodontist, publishes the following types of articles related to basic and clinical orthodontics.

  1. Original article: the scientific reports of the results of original biomedical research.
  2. Review article: an academic review to summarize the current state of understanding on a topic.
  3. Case Report: a detailed report of the symptoms, signs, diagnosis, treatment, and follow-up of an individual patient.

The articles which published in TJO are original, written in English, and not published elsewhere. TJO is a double-blind peer review journal. All the manuscripts will be peer reviewed by at least two reviewers and the Editors. The journal is published quarterly online and in print simultaneously.

Language Transition

TJO published articles primarily in Chinese until Volume 28 in 2017. Then, starting with Volume 29 in the same year, the journal expanded its vision towards the international scientific community and began publishing all articles in English to reach and appeal to researchers around the world.

All journal issues can accessed online for free at https://www.tjo.org.tw/tjo/all_issues.html. We cordially invite you to browse and share your work on this orthodontists’ platform.

Open Access Policy and Creative Commons Licensing

TJO is an open access journal, therefore, the articles will be freely available to everyone. Authors can submit and publish free of charge. All articles are permanently free for everyone to read, download, copy and distribute. Permitted reuse is defined by the following user licenses: Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License (CC BY-NC-ND).

Digital Archiving

TJO is an open access journal, and is also preserved in the two leading preservation archives, CLOCKSS and Portico, which guarantee persistent access for the very long term.

Articles also receive Digital Object Identifiers (DOIs) from the CrossRef organization to ensure they can always be found.