How Axios Review works:
1. Choose Journals
You pick four target journals
and submit to Axios Review
2. Get Reviews
Get feedback from our expert
3. We Do Referrals
Find out which journal
wants your paper
4. Revise and Submit
Rework your paper, submit
to the interested journal
What can Axios Review do for you?
Submitting to higher profile journals risks being rejected multiple times, which uses up the valuable time of authors, reviewers, and editors.
Here’s how we help:
- You can aim high with your top choice target journals and play safe with the others
- Our reviewer feedback helps those journals decide whether they want your paper
- Peer review only takes 4-6 weeks from initial submission to referrals
- So far, 88% of papers have found an interested journal, 82% of those were accepted
- We only charge our fee ($250) if your paper is accepted at a target journal
Recent News »
Recent publications reviewed by Axios
- Van Drunen WE, Dorken ME (2014) Wind pollination, clonality, and the evolutionary maintenance of spatial segregation of the sexes. Evolutionary Ecology.
- Theis A, Ronco F, Indermaur A, Salzburger W and Egger B (2014) Adaptive divergence between lake and stream populations of an East African cichlid fish. Molecular Ecology.
- Samuk K, Iritani D, Schluter D (2014) Reversed brain size sexual dimorphism accompanies loss of parental care in white sticklebacks. Ecology & Evolution.
- Stelbrink B, Stöger I, Hadiaty RK, Schliewen UK, Herder F (2014) Age estimates for an adaptive lake fish radiation, its mitochondrial introgression, and an unexpected sister group: Sailfin silversides of the Malili Lakes system in Sulawesi. BMC Evolutionary Biology.
- Veen T, Hjernquist MB, Van Wilgenburg SL, Hobson KA, Folmer E, Font L, Klaassen M (2014) Identifying the African Wintering Grounds of Hybrid Flycatchers Using a Multi–Isotope (δ2H, δ13C, δ15N) Assignment Approach. PLoS ONE.
- Mee J (2014) Host-size-matching in a sperm-dependent asexual fish. Evolutionary Biology.
- Renaut S, Owens GL, Rieseberg LH (2013) Parallel natural selection and shared local genomic landscape lead to repeatable patterns of genomic divergence in wild sunflowers. Molecular Ecology.
Get in touch »
Call us on ++ 1 778 989 8755 between 10am and 11pm EST, or email Tim