The Journal of Clinical Lipidology
is published to support the diverse array of medical professionals who work to reduce the incidence of morbidity and mortality from dyslipidemia
and associated disorders
of lipid metabolism
. The Journal's readership encompasses a broad cross-section of the medical community, including cardiologists, endocrinologists, and primary care physicians, as well as those involved in the treatment of such disorders as diabetes
, and obesity
. The Journal
also addresses allied health professionals who treat the patient base described above, such as pharmacists, nurse practitioners and dietitians.
Because the scope of clinical lipidology
is broad, the topics addressed by the Journal are equally diverse. Typical articles explore lipidology
as it is practiced in the treatment setting, recent developments in pharmacological research, reports of treatment and trials, case studies, the impact of lifestyle modification, and similar academic material of interest to the practitioner. While preference is given to material of immediate practical concern, the science that underpins lipidology is forwarded by expert contributors so that evidence-based approaches to reducing cardiovascular
and coronary heart disease
can be made immediately available to our readers. Sections of the Journal
will address pioneering studies and the clinicians who conduct them, case studies, ethical standards and conduct, professional guidance such as ATP and NCEP, editorial commentary, letters from readers, National Lipid Association
(NLA) news and upcoming event information, as well as abstracts from the NLA annual scientific sessions and the scientific forums held by its chapters, when appropriate.The Journal of Clinical Lipidology
is NOW INCLUDED IN MEDLINE/PUBMED!
An increasing number of readers access the journal online via ScienceDirect, one of the world's most advanced web delivery systems for scientific, technical and medical information.
Average monthly article downloads for this journal: 6,615* * Figure is a monthly average of full-text articles downloaded from ScienceDirect in 2014