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Submission Preparation Checklist

As part of the submission process, authors are required to check off their submission's compliance with all of the following items, and submissions may be returned to authors that do not adhere to these guidelines.
  • The submission has not been previously published, nor is it before another journal for consideration (or an explanation has been provided in Comments to the Editor).
  • The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, RTF, or WordPerfect document file format.
  • Where available, URLs for the references have been provided.
  • The text is single-spaced; uses a 12-point font; employs italics, rather than underlining (except with URL addresses); and all illustrations, figures, and tables are placed within the text at the appropriate points, rather than at the end.
  • The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines, which is found in About the Journal.
  • If submitting to a peer-reviewed section of the journal, the instructions in Ensuring a Blind Review have been followed.

Author Guidelines


  1. Manuscripts must be written in Indonesian, have never been published or are in the process of being submitted for publication to other media, and do not contain elements of plagiarism, a maximum of 20%. When sending the manuscript, you must attach the results of a plagiarism check using Turnitin or iThenticate and upload them in the "Supplement File" section.
  2. Manuscripts can be research, case studies, or analytical studies.
  3. Authors must register as authors on the pages of the JKP (Jurnal Konseling Pendidikan) (
  4. The manuscript will be published in the  JKP (Jurnal Konseling Pendidikan) after being reviewed by peer-reviewers.
  5. The manuscript must be prepared by the author's guidelines and the following template.



  1. Title. The title should be short, clear, and informative, not exceed 20 words. It should be precise with the issue under discussion. The title of the article does not contain unusual abbreviations. The main ideas should be written first and followed by the explanation.
  2. The name and institution of the author. The author's name must be accompanied by the author's institution, institution, and email address, without an academic degree and job title.
  3. Abstract. The abstract is written in one paragraph, a maximum of 250 words. The abstract should provide a relevant overview of the work for research articles. We strongly recommend authors use the following structured abstract styles, but without headings: (1) Background: Place the questions discussed in a broad context and highlight the research objectives; (2) Research Objectives: Identifying the purposes and objectives of the study; (3) Methods: Briefly describe the main methods or theoretical frameworks applied; (4) Results: Summarizing the main findings of the article; and (5) Conclusion: Indicates the main conclusion or interpretation.
  4. Keywords. List three to five related keywords specific to the article; however, it is pretty common in subject disciplines; use lowercase except for names
  5. Introduction. The introduction should briefly place the research in a broad context and highlight why it is essential. It should determine the purpose of the work and its significance. The current state of the field of research should be carefully reviewed, and significant publications cited. Please highlight controversial and distorted hypotheses when necessary. Finally, briefly mention the main objectives of the work and highlight the main conclusions. As far as possible, please keep the introduction understandable to scientists outside your particular field of research. References should be cited as (Kamba, 2018) or (Marchlewska et al., 2019) or (Cichocka, 2016; Hidayat & Khalika, 2019; Ikhwan, 2019; Madjid, 2002) or (Miller & Josephs, 2009) or Rakhmat (1989). See the end of the document for more details on the reference. Technical terms should be defined. Symbols, abbreviations, and acronyms must be defined when first used. All tables and numbers must be cited in numerical order.
  6. Results and Discussion. Sufficient data should support the results obtained from such studies. The results of the research and discovery should be the answer, or the study's hypothesis stated earlier in the introductory section. The author must discuss the results and how they can be interpreted from the perspective of previous studies and working hypotheses. The findings and their implications should be discussed in the broadest possible context. The future research direction can also be highlighted. The following components should be discussed: How do your results relate to the original question or objectives outlined in the Introduction (what/how) section? Do you provide a scientific interpretation of your results or findings presented (why)? Are your results consistent with what has been reported by other investigators (what else)? Or is there a difference?
  7. Conclusion. Conclusions should answer the purpose of the research and the study's findings. The closing statement should not contain only repetitions of results and discussions or abstracts. You should also suggest future research and point out the ongoing ones.
  8.  Acknowledgements.   In this section, you can acknowledge any support provided not covered in the author's contribution or funding section. This may include administrative and technical support or in-kind donations (for example, materials used for experiments).
  9. Reference. The literature listed in the References contains only those sources that are referenced or included in the article. We recommend setting up references with a bibliographic software package like Mendeley, EndNote, or Zotero to avoid typing errors and duplicate references. The reference source must provide 40% of journal articles, proceedings, or research results from the last ten years, except historical sources. Bibliography of writing techniques, using the citing system the APA (American Psychological Association) Style 7th.

Journal Article

Cichocka, A. (2016). Understanding defensive and secure in-group positivity: The role of collective narcissism. European Review of Social Psychology27(1), 283–317.

Marchlewska, M., Cichocka, A., Łozowski, F., Górska, P., & Winiewski, M. (2019). In search of an imaginary enemy: Catholic collective narcissism and the endorsement of gender conspiracy beliefs. The Journal of Social Psychology159(6), 766--779.

Internet Website

Hidayat, R., & Khalika, N. N. (2019). Bisnis dan Kontroversi Gerakan Indonesia Tanpa Pacaran. Retrieved October 17, 2019, from website:

Dissertation or thesis

Wilson, P.L. (2011). Pedagogical practices in the teaching of English language in secondary public schools in Parker County (Doctoral dissertation). Retrieved from Wilson_umd_0117E_12354.pdf

Anifah, (2010). “Perlindungan Hukum Terhadap Anak Sebagai korban Pelecehan Seksual”. Tesis. Yogyakarta: UIN Sunan Kalijaga


Kamba, M. N. (2018). Kids Zaman Now Menemukan Kembali Islam. Tangerang Selatan: Pustaka IIMaN.

Madjid, N. (2002). Manusia Modern Mendamba Allah: Renungan Tasawuf Positif. Jakarta: IIMaN & Hikmah.

Book Section (Chapter)

Ikhwan, M. (2019). Ulama dan Konservatisme Islam Publik di Bandung: Islam, Politik Identitas, dan Tantangan Relasi Horizontal. In I. Burdah, N. Kailani, & M. Ikhwan (Eds.), Ulama, Politik, dan Narasi Kebangsaan. Yogyakarta: PusPIDeP.w

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