Guidance on contributing to Supply Management
Supply Management welcomes contributions and ideas for articles. If you know the section of the magazine you are interested in, you should find the information below helpful. Or, for further information, please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org, or call +44 (0) 20 7324 2746.
Features are planned, commissioned and subsequently edited and designed well ahead of the publication date. So, if you are interested in putting forward individuals or companies for comment, and/or writing something for one of our upcoming articles, it is advisable to contact us around two to three months ahead of the publication date.
If you are interested in writing for us, Supply Management feature articles are usually 600, 1,100, 1,500 or 2,200 words in length. They need to be of interest and/or practical use to our readers, and must be clear and concise without sales content.
Supply Management reserves the right to edit submitted work and to determine how it is best presented.
If you have a proposal for a feature, please send a short summary to Rebecca Ellinor. You can also look at our list of upcoming features
To suggest a news story, or to put yourself forward as a source of comment on specific issues, contact our news editor, Jake Kanter
Letters to the editor
To submit a letter for publication in the magazine (we do not publish letters on this website), e-mail email@example.com.
If you have a proposal for Soapbox, our opinion slot, contact the managing editor, Steve Bagshaw
To propose an article for our humorous diary page, contact Steve Bagshaw
Q&A / Advisor
To submit a question, or if you are interested in joining our panel of experts, contact Paul Snell
To suggest a book or other product for review, or if you are interested in joining our panel of reviewers, contact Paul Snell
If you have a proposal for a law article, or would just like to see a specific issue addressed, contact Paul Snell
To propose an article for this page, contact Paul Snell
If you are planning to submit a photograph of yourself to accompany something for publication, you may find the following hints handy...
If you have a digital camera, press the settings button and check the following options:
- Image size - ensure that the image size is set the maximum.
- DPI ('dots per inch') - this should be at 300dpi rather than 72dpi. This will produce the best quality for print usage.
- The subject's shoulders should both be fully in shot.