2017 CiteScores bring good news!

Even with these old rickety shoulders, I can still pat myself on the back just fine, thank you very much.

The 2017 CiteScore values* are now available, and they bring good news! 

Citations to one of my babies, "Levesque, Kieffer, & Deacon (2017)", have been computed by Citation Benchmarking** (powered by Scopus).  I'm thrilled to see that this recent article is in the 95th percentile for received citations, compared to developmental and educational psychology articles of the same age and type!


*CiteScore metrics

  • Powered by Scopus, CiteScore metrics are a comprehensive, current, transparent and free set of metrics that measure the impact of more than 25,000 titles – so you can be informed on what to read and where to publish.

**Citation Benchmarking

  • Citation Benchmarking shows how citations received by this article compare with the average for similar articles. It takes into account: 1) The date of publication, 2) The document type, and 3) Disciplines associated with its source. Citation Benchmarking compares articles within an 18 month window and is computed separately for each of its sources' disciplines. A minimum set of 500 similar articles is required.

A little good news goes a long way


I was thrilled receive the following email recognizing one of our recent papers -> MacKay, Levesque, & Deacon (2017).

"We are pleased to announce that your article Unexpected poor comprehenders: An investigation of multiple aspects of morphological awareness, published in Journal of Research in Reading, was one of the journal’s top 20 most downloaded recent papers!*" (*amongst articles published between 2016-2017).

Many years of hard work go into every single published paper. This recognition suggests that our work is generating impact in the field of language and literacy research. It's great to hear that others are reading (and hopefully enjoying!) our research.