• Currently I am working as a postdoctoral fellow at Johns Hopkins School of Medicine.
This allows me attend multiple conferences and symposiums in the fields of neuroscience, molecular and cellular biology, and molecular medicine.
The best part about working as a science editor is that I am not only able to read cutting-edge research from all over the world before it is published, but that I am also able to use my editing experience to improve the flow and depth of the manuscripts by giving feedback to clients.
Most authors struggle with the introduction section and discussion section of the paper.
• Proven publication record and in-depth knowledge of standards and editorial guidelines in numerous peer-reviewed academic journals.
• Extensive national/international collaborative experience in the fields of Genetics, Biochemistry, Medicine, Cardiology, Neurobiology, Cancer and Stem Cell Research.Our experience with editing 25,000 manuscripts across 100 subjects along with the most highly qualified editing team makes our expertise in the Life Sciences worth envying.If you’re unable to find the exact subject for your paper, please contact us and we’ll find the right expert for you.• Chairman of the Porter Beach Foundation with the mission of promoting undergraduate education in genetics and developmental biology.• What I find exciting about editing is the vast differences in writing styles and exposure to multiple fields and techniques that I review and would otherwise not encounter.Cognitive neuroscience, Neuropathology, Neuroscience and neurology, Neurosurgery, Clinical psychiatry, Computational neuroscience, Developmental neuroscience, Neuroanatomy, Neuroimaging, Sensory systems As an editor, I have the opportunity to read about studies that cover a broad range of neuroscience topics, which I truly enjoy.I continue to read neuroscience journals and visit conferences to stay up to date on the latest developments in neuroscience and physiology.For example, authors tend to review published literature in the introduction section instead of clearly framing the study objectives.Some authors find the discussion section challenging to write and tend to restate the results instead of interpreting the data.• Comprehensive knowledge of grammar, punctuation, style and syntax construction.• Proficient in MS office suite and applicable editing and proofreading software.