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The quality of any peer-reviewed publication rests on 2 things: the papers arriving in the mail each day and the work of the peer reviewers in helping the editors decide which of the many manuscripts received should be published. Peer reviewers are chosen because of their expertise and reputation, and, thus, almost by definition, they are busy people. Yet, peer reviewers are willing to spend their own time in helping others—us the editors, you the readers, and, of course, the authors. They help us decide if an article is scientifically valid and if it contributes to new knowledge. The journal simply couldn't be published without their involvement. We sincerely and gratefully thank you for your help.—The Editors
Reviewers Who Completed a Review During 2003. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2004;158(3):201–203. doi:10.1001/archpedi.158.3.201
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