Current issue

July 2015

Volume 86

Issue 7

Impact factor: 6.807

JNNP's ambition is to publish the most ground-breaking and cutting-edge research from around the world. Encompassing the entire genre of neurological sciences, our focus is on the common disorders (stroke, multiple sclerosis, Parkinson's disease, epilepsy, peripheral neuropathy, subarachnoid haemorrhage and neuropsychiatry), but with a keen interest in the Gordian knots that present themselves in the field, such as ALS. With early online publication, regular podcasts and an immense archive collection (with the longest half-life of any journal in clinical neuroscience), JNNP is a trail-blazer and not a follower. Subscribers to JNNP also have access to Practical Neurology and the Journal of NeuroInterventional Surgery.

Free: Editor's Choice

Review: The expanding syndrome of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis: a clinical and molecular odyssey

This review stresses the continuing relevance of clinical observations amid the increasing molecular complexity of ALS.

Read this free article chosen by the Editor >>

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Video

JNNP now welcomes video abstracts

Find out more here >>

JNNP and JNIS


Watch Prof. Matthew Kiernan and Dr Rob Tarr of JNIS discuss the relationship of the two journals and their benefits for clinical neuroscientists.

Patient Choice

Research Paper: Helicobacter pylori infection as a protective factor against multiple sclerosis risk in females

Examines the association between the H. pylori infection and MS.

Read this free article chosen for its special interest to patients >>
Previous choices >>

Blog & Podcasts

Listen to the latest podcasts from JNNP:

BNPA 2015: Phantom phenomena >>

Clinical neurology: why this still matters in the 21st century >>

View full podcast list here >>


Read our blog, on which we discuss ground-breaking and cutting-edge research from around the world in the genre of neurological sciences.

View the blog >>

Image Quiz

Try out our new image quiz, based on real life cases. Take a look at the various images and identify the most likely diagnoses.

Take part in the Image Quiz >>