E-Dermatology - General Articles
Skin Cancer and Melanoma Prevention
Digital Photography and Imaging in Dermatology
Psychosocial Support for Skin Patients
Mobile Apps for Dermatology and Prevention
Epidemiology in Dermatology
Tattoos and Tattoo Removal
Recruitment for Dermatology Trials/Studies
Corrigenda and Addenda
This section lists all substantive corrections, additions or changes made to articles and reviews subsequent to their first publication in the journal. Corrigenda are usually submitted by the corresponding author of the original article, or the section editor. Published papers are considered “final”, thus JMIR makes corrections to published papers only in exceptional circumstances.Note that while we do not charge to correct errata that are the responsibility of the publisher, we charge a $190 fee for discretionary corrigenda and addenda (please submit a correction under that section, if it is the authors’ responsibility/decision to correct or add information to a already published article).
Dermatology Health Services Research
Publication Behavior, Journalogy, Scientometrics and Research Issues in Dermatology
Patient Education for Skin Conditions
Herpes Simplex Virus (HSV)
Research Tools in Dermatology
Social Media in Dermatology
Innovations in Dermatological Electronic Health Records and Documentation
Machine Learning from Digital Images in Dermatology
Patient Satisfaction and Quality of Care in Dermatology
Consumer Preferences in Dermatology
Pressure Ulcers and Decubitus Wounds
Training of Health Professionals in Dermatology
Reviews in Dermatology
Ethical and Legal Issues in Dermatology
A series of commentaries upon the systematic reviews published by Cochrane Skin and Cochrane Wounds
Image Recognition and AI in Dermatology
Research letters are short communications that can comment on any topic within Dermatology and can comment directly on publications outside of JMIR Dermatology (in contrast to the Letter to the Editor article type).
Letters to the Editor
For discretionary corrigenda that result from author oversight (e.g., corrections in the affiliation), we charge a $190 processing fee to make changes in the original paper and publish an erratum. Please submit a correction statement (text similar to http://www.jmir.org/2015/3/e76/) at http://www.dermajmir.org/author/submit/1 under the section "Discretionary Corrigenda".
Posthumous tributes to highly accomplished, internationally recognized individuals in the field of dermatology, written by Editorial Board members of JMIR Dermatology.
Theme Issue (2023): International Society of Teledermatology World Congress
Special Issue for esteemed members and participants of the International Society of Teledermatology (ISTD) World Congress
Amanda Oakley, CNZM, MBChB, PGHealDipInf, FRACP, FNZDSI, IFAAD
Adjunct Associate Professor, Waikato Clinical Campus, Faculty of Medicine and Health Sciences, University of Auckland
Head of Department, Dermatology, Te Whatu Ora Health
AI and ChatGPT in Dermatology
Special Issue on artificial intelligence (AI) and ChatGPT applications in dermatology.
James A Solomon, MD, PhD, FAAD
Professor, Dermatology University Central Florida College of Medicine
Director, Ameriderm Research
Clinical Professor Dermatology, Florida State University College of Medicine
Clinical Assistant Professor, Carle-Illinois College of Medicine
Ian Brooks, PhD
Director, Center for Health Informatics
The Pan-American Health Organization (PAHO)/World Health Organization (WHO) Collaborating Center on Information Systems for Health
University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
Hair and Hair Conditions
Climate Change Impacts and Implications to Dermatology
Climate change will impact dermatological conditions for infants, youth, adults, and older adults alike. From warming or dry weather and its impact on skin types, to the use of e-health platforms and technology during environmental health disasters to assist with monitoring and mitigating effects to human health and well-being, the impact of climate change is seen. Climate change impact to dermatology has a wide range, breadth, and depth of implications to research and practice.
These are usually invited commentaries published alongside other articles. They may or may not be peer-reviewed. The abstract can be a summary sentence or up to 300 words (unstructured, narrative format). The main text should be no longer than 1000 words. The main headings within the paper can be IMRD or free. Additionally, up to 10 references and a maximum of 1 figure or table can be included.