Guest Submission Guidelines

Interested in submitting content to the gradPSYCH Blog? APAGS welcomes guest contributions! Showcase your writing skills, provide useful information for other psychology students, receive broad exposure, and get feedback on your articles through comments from your colleagues.

Acceptable submissions:

  • Articles relevant to the field of psychology.
  • Articles that are relevant to psychology students.
  • Material that is original and unique.

Guest post format:

  • Your name will be introduced as “guest post by…”
  • Although we don’t have a word limit, we suggest that you limit text to 300-500 words.
  • We suggest that you provide a link to your website or blog so that people will be able to find out more about you!
  • APAGS reserves the right to shorten or edit all submissions. You will be given an opportunity to review edited materials prior to posting.
  • Make sure that your post is “web-friendly”; we suggest using bullet points.

How to submit:

  • Email your article
  • Articles should be in Word format.
  • Include references where applicable.

Other information:

  • Articles may take more than a month to be published, depending on the topic and timeliness of the article.
  • You are expected to read and respond to reader comments.
  • You should promote your post on social media sites such as Facebook, Twitter, Digg, etc.

 

More information on APA’s social media policies.

 

4 thoughts on “Guest Submission Guidelines

  1. Pingback: 5 Reasons to Submit a Proposal to APAGS for APA Convention | gradPSYCH Blog

  2. Roberta Westerberg

    I graduated with an MA in Psychology back in 1997. After that I did not work in the psychological field, but was an abstract artist for awhile. Later I joined Benedictine Oblate community, made my Oblation, and eventually migrated from Washington State to Oregon.

    While all this was going on I realized that my assigned gender (née Robert Allan Westerberg) was not my true gender. I came out as Roberta Arlene in 2003 and retired at age 62 in 2005.

    Last year, after visiting family in Sweden, I decided to come out of retirement and get involved in the LGBT human rights movement by becoming a transgender/intersex advocate. I joined the APA (Div.44) and I am presently studying transgender and intersex issues to become up-to-date in this relatively new area of study.

    Reply

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