BOURNE END, England, October 5, 2018 – Radcliffe Cardiology's Arrhythmia & Electrophysiology Review (AER) Journal announces the launch of an official partnership with the British Heart Rhythm Society (BHRS).
As the official journal of the BHRS, Arrhythmia & Electrophysiology Review, a Radcliffe Cardiology Journal, will be disseminated directly to BHRS members with the mutual goal to improve patient care and extend lives by treating arrhythmias.
BHRS President, Prof. Richard Schilling, based at St. Bartholomew’s Hospital in London, added: “The BHRS are very excited about this partnership. Dr. Katritsis has created an amazing journal that already educates and informs heart rhythm specialists around the world. We hope that with the support of BHRS members, the journal can continue to grow and fulfill its ambitions to be a world-leading heart rhythm journal. Our members will support Dr. Katritsis in this mission and will benefit from the opportunity to learn and develop their skills under a very experienced and successful scientific journal editor. Having AER as the official journal of the BHRS is a critical part of our mission to better serve our members and the wider heart rhythm community.”
Dr. Katritsis has created an amazing journal that already educates and informs heart rhythm specialists around the world. We hope that with the support of BHRS members, the journal can continue to grow and fulfill its ambitions to be a world-leading heart rhythm journal.
Prof Richard Schilling
On the agreement, Dr. Demosthenes G. Katritsis, Editor-in-chief of AER based at Hygeia Hospital in Athens, commented: “I am very satisfied with this agreement, that reflects the international orientation of the BHRS as well as the professional/academic aspirations of AER. I am confident it will prove a mutually beneficial move.”
Radcliffe Cardiology CEO, David Ramsey, concluded: “Radcliffe Cardiology are honored to partner with the BHRS which has a long history in unifying professionals treating arrhythmias. BHRS’s mission is strongly aligned with that of the AER journal, which works to provide the cardiology community with free access to review articles of the highest quality, in order to further develop their understanding of cardiac rhythm disorders; empowering them to make better informed clinical decisions.”
Source: Radcliffe Cardiology
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