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Speech-Language Pathology

Citing journals

Author. (Date). Article title. Journal title, v#(i#), pages. DOI or URL

Journal article (Print or from a database):

Anderson, M. (2018). Getting consistent with consequences. Educational Leadership, 76(1), 26-33.

Note: Articles found using a database are treated the same as print. There is no need to indicate the name of the database or a URL.

Journal article with a DOI:

McCauley, S.M., & Christiansen, M. H. (2019). Language learning as language use: A cross-linguistic model of child language development. Psychological Review, 126(1), 1-51.

Journal article without a DOI, but with a non-database URL:

Ahmann, E., Tuttle, L. J., Saviet, M., & Wright, S. D. (2018). A descriptive review of ADHD coaching research: Implications for college students. Journal of Postsecondary Education and Disability, 31(1), 17-39.

ERIC documents

Author(s). (Year of publication). Title of document (Report #). ERIC. URL

Mead, J.V. (1992). Looking at old photographs: Investigating the teacher tales that novice teachers bring with them (ED346082). ERIC. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED346082).

Please note that there are many different types of documents found in ERIC. The citation information they contain will vary. For example, not all documents will include a Report #.. Include as many elements from the example below as you can find.

Also note that if there is an EJ###### (ERIC journal #) instead of an ED###### (ERIC document #), you may cite the source like any other journal article (see above).

Personal communications

Because they cannot be retrieved at a later date, personal communications (such as emails, personal interviews, or live speeches) cannot be included in a reference list. They should only be cited in the text as parenthetical or narrative citations.

...according to B. Martin (personal communication, November 2, 2020)

Links to other resources