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Official journal of the Faculty of Sexual and Reproductive Healthcare





BMJ Sexual & Reproductive Health is an international journal that promotes evidence-informed practice for contraception, abortion and all aspects of sexual and reproductive health. The journal publishes research papers, topical debates and commentaries to shape policy, improve patient-centred clinical care, and to set the stage for future areas of research. It is the official journal of the Faculty of Sexual and Reproductive Healthcare.

You can follow the journal via Twitter, Facebook and the blog.

Editor-in-Chief: Sharon Cameron, University of Edinburgh, UK
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BMJ Sexual & Reproductive Health is a Plan S compliant Transformative Journal.

COVID-19: a message from BMJ >>


Note: The journal was previously published as Journal of Family Planning and Reproductive Health Care.

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BMJ Sexual & Reproductive Health considers unsolicited submissions of a wide range of article types, including research, systematic and narrative review articles, personal views and editorials. Responses to published work are also encouraged.
The Author Information section provides general guidelines and requirements for specific article types. Information is also provided on editorial policies and optional open access fees.
All manuscripts should be submitted online.

Call for Papers on SRH Care during COVID-19

BMJ Sexual & Reproductive Health is seeking submissions on selected topics related to COVID-19 for rapid, high-quality, peer-reviewed publication.


Papers will be published free to access under a special licence. All BMJ COVID-related research is included in the PubMed Central and WHO collections to allow maximum discovery.


COVID-19 papers already published in the journal are free to access online.


New: SRH Clinical Consult

BMJ Sexual & Reproductive Health has introduced a new type of article called SRH Clinical Consult.


These are practice-based educational articles on topics relevant to doctors, nurses and other healthcare practitioners working in clinical settings. Focussing on common patient scenarios, the expert authors use fictional examples to demonstrate the best options for treatment and management.


The first topics to be covered are secondary amenorrhoea, contraceptive implants in adolescents, and troublesome bleeding following early medical abortion.


These articles are commissioned, but the Editor welcomes ideas for new topics to be covered.



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