GradPSYCH - January 2012 - (Page 24)

DEgrEE INSIgHT Scaling It can take years to get your study finished and accepted by a peerreviewed journal. Here’s advice on how to persevere from some of psychology’s most productive researchers. Publication by chrisToPhEr MuNsEy Mount gradPSYCH staff climber, says Emory University psychology professor Nadine Kaslow, PhD. Starting with the first data you collect, it can take more than five years to see your paper to publication, says Kaslow, an award-winning researcher and editor of the Journal of Family Psychology. Along the way, you’ll most likely endure ego-bruising revisions and outright rejection. Only persistent souls reach the summit — and that’s true whether you’re an accomplished researcher or a psychology doctoral G etting published in a peer-reviewed journal takes the endurance and willpower of a mountain 24 • gradPSYCH • January 2012

Table of Contents for the Digital Edition of GradPSYCH - January 2012

GradPSYCH - January 2012
Psychology grad school enrollment drops, despite record numbers of applicants
Students leave their iPods at home during ‘crunch time’
Media Picks
Chair’s Corner
Odd Jobs
Research Roundup
Hot careers: Video game design and development
Friends and co-workers
Time to bail?
Scaling Mount Publication
Need to heal thyself?
Staying connected
Matters to a Degree
Power up your PowerPoint
Dissertations vs. diapers
Searching for answers
Bulletin Board
Jobs, internships, postdocs and other opportunities
The Back Page

GradPSYCH - January 2012