Society for Free Radical Research - Europe

Other relevant journals

Free Radical Research


Research on free radicals/reactive species in various systems; redox signaling; diet-derived antioxidants; and mechanisms and measurements of oxidative damage.

  • Koji Uchida - Graduate School of Agricultural and Life Science, The University of Tokyo, Japan

Associate Editors
  • Helen Griffiths - University of Surrey, UK
  • Rafael Radi - Universidad de la Republica, Uruguay
  • Corinne M Spickett - Aston University, UK
  • Young-Joon Surh - Seoul National University, South Korea
  • Shinya Toyokuni - Nagoya University, Japan
  • Christian Schoneich - University of Kansas, USA
  • Robert Salomon - Case Western Reserve University, USA
  • Etsuo Niki - National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology, Japan
  • Claus Schneider - Vanderbilt University, USA

Aims and scope

Free Radical Research aims to publish high-quality research papers, hypotheses and reviews in all areas in the fields of:

  • Free radicals and other reactive species in biological, clinical, environmental and other systems
  • Redox signalling
  • Antioxidants, including diet-derived antioxidants and other relevant aspects of human nutrition
  • Oxidative damage, mechanisms and measurement
Manuscripts should contribute a significant advance to the field, supported by clearly-presented data and statistical analysis. Manuscripts should be as concise as possible subject to the need to present relevant background, data and methods. Reviewers are strongly encouraged to identify areas of the manuscript that could be shortened. FRR discourages papers that are purely descriptive (e.g. a catalogue of changes in antioxidant levels in a human disease or after administering a toxin to an animal). We also discourage ‘screening’ papers, such as the use of ‘total antioxidant activity’ assays to compare the antioxidant activities of plant extracts or herbal medicines including traditional medicines.

Authors can choose to publish gold open access in this journal.

Antioxidants and Redox Signalling

Web link:

Antioxidants & Redox Signaling (ARS) is a leading peer-reviewed journal dedicated to understanding the vital impact of oxygen and oxidation-reduction (redox) processes on human health and disease. The Journal explores key issues in genetic, pharmaceutical, and nutritional redox-based therapeutics.

Cutting-edge research focuses on structural biology, stem cells, regenerative medicine, epigenetics, imaging, clinical outcomes, and preventive and therapeutic nutrition, among other areas.

ARS has expanded to create two unique foci within one journal: ARS Discoveries and ARS Therapeutics. ARS Discoveries (24 issues) publishes the highest-caliber breakthroughs in basic and applied research. ARS Therapeutics (12 issues) is the first publication of its kind that will help enhance the entire field of redox biology by showcasing the potential of redox sciences to change health outcomes.

ARS coverage includes:

    ROS/RNS as messengers
    Gaseous signal transducers
    Hypoxia and tissue oxygenation
    Prokaryotic systems
    Lessons from plant biology

ARS is under the editorial leadership of Editor-in-Chief Chandan K. Sen, PhD, Indiana University School of Medicine, and other leading investigators. View the entire editorial board.

Audience: Cell biologists, molecular biologists, biochemists, medical researchers, and nutritionists, among others.

ARS provides "Instant Online" publication 72 hours after acceptance.
Average time to first decision: 16 days
Average time to triage decision: 48 hours


The Society for Free Radical Research - Europe (SFRR-E) is dedicated to promoting interest in all aspects of research related to Free Radicals in any scientific field.


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