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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, or RTF 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.

Author Guidelines

Effective starting: July 2019
1) The manuscript may be a research result or literature study that has not been published before and has been through a similarity process with a percentage below or equal to 20 percent.
2) Abstract is written in English, not more than 250 words with 3-5 key words (keywords). The script is typed in the original format of the doc with the number of pages 8 - 12 pages, Cambria font 10 pts, line spacing 1. A4 paper size with the left and right margin of 1,9 cm, as well as top and bottom of each 2,54 cm.
3) Writing structure:
  3.1. Introduction  
The title is written in the middle with bold capital letters with 12 pts font size. Subtitles are written with a bold title case with 12 pts font size.
Complete author name without title, email address, and affiliation. Author's name is written in the middle with a font size of 11 pts. Write a name in bold (bold), underneath the email address, followed by the name of the institution written complete with line spacing 1. If the author is more than one then the author name starts from the main author.
    c) The abstract is written one paragraph consisting of a maximum of 250 words. Abstract is written with left-right indent (justify), with 11 pts regular font size, line spacing 1. Under abstract is written keywords consisting of 3-5 words.
    d) The abstract is written with one paragraph consisting of a maximum of 250 words in English. The abstract writing format is similar to the abstract writing in Bahasa Indonesia.
    e) Abstract should stand alone, means that no citation in abstract. The abstract should concisely inform the reader of the manuscript’s purpose, its methods, its findings, and its value. The abstract should be relatively nontechnical, yet clear enough for an informed reader to understand the manuscript’s contribution. The manuscript’s title, but neither the author’s name nor other identification designations, should appear on the abstract page.
  3.2. The Main of Manuscript
    The main section of the article is not writing by chapter, but in sub-sections by using sub headings. Chapter title is written in bold-capitalized with no chapter number. The heading sub headings are made thick without numbering. Paragraphs are made with first line 1 cm. The main parts structures are:
    a) Introduction: author should state the objectives of the work at the end of introduction section. Before the objective, author should provide an adequate background, and very short literature survey in order to record the existing method, to show with the best previous research, to show the main limitation of the previous research, and to show the scientific merit or novelties of the article.
    b) Method: method should make readers be able to reproduce the experiment. Provide sufficient detail to allow the work to be reproduced. Method already published should be indicated by a reference: only relevant modifications should be described.
    c) Result and Discussion: (1) what? the data presented in the form of tables or graphic (choose one). (2) why? there are a connection between the results and the basic concept and/or hypothesis in the discussion section. (3) what else? is there are any conformity or contradiction between the research results and the others research?. (4) also suggested about the implications of both theoretical and implementation research results.
    d) Conclusion and Recomendation: this is the final part containing conclusions and recomendation. The conclusions will be the answers of the hypothesis, the research purposes and the research discoveries. The conclusions should not contain only the repetition of the results and discussions. It should be the summary of the research results as the author expects in the research purposes or the hypothesis. The recomendation contain suggestions associated with further ideas from the research.
    e) Tables, graphs, and figure should be titled with numbering and in accordance with the format of scientific writing.
  3.3. References: writing by APA Style with author-date parenthetical referencing, such as:
    a) Book: Author's surname, author's first name or initial. (year of publication), Title of the Book, edition [if not first], publisher's name, place of publication.
Picard, Michael. 1996. Cultural Tourism and Touristic Culture. Singapore: Archipelago Press.
    b) Book chapter: Author's surname, author's first name or initial. (year of publication), Title of chapter, in: Editor's surname, editor's first name or initial. (ed) Title of the Book, edition [if not first], publisher's name, place of publication.
McKean, Philip Frick. 1978. “Towards as Theoretical analysis of Tourism: Economic Dualism and Cultural Involution in Bali”. Dalam Valena L. Smith (ed). Host and Guests: The Antropology of Tourism. p30-45. Philadelphia : University of Pensylvania Press.
    c) Journal article: Author's surname, author's first name or initial. (year of publication), "Title of article", Title of the Journal, vol. volume number, no. issue number, date/month of publication, numbers of article.
Pitana, I Gde. 1998. “Global Proces and Struggle for Identity: A Note on Cultural Tourism in Bali, Indonesia” Journal of Island Studies, vol. I, no. 1, pp. 117-126.
    d) Conference paper: Author's surname, Author's first name or initial. (Year of Publication), 'Title of paper', In: Editor's surname Editor's first name or initial, (ed) Title of the Conference, Date of Conference, Publisher's name, Place of publication, pp. Page numbers.
Witt, S.F., Dartus, M. and Sykes, A.M., 1992. Forecasting, modelling, and recall bias: Modelling conference tourism. In Travel and Tourism Research Association’s 23rd Annual Conference, Minneapolis, June (pp. 14-17).
    e) Webpage (with author): Author/editor's surname, author/editor's first name or initial. (eds) [if appropriate] (last update or copyright date), "Title of page", (Title of site), Available: URL (Accessed: Access date).
Plautz, Jessica. (2016, December 14-last update), “Where is Bali? And More Most- Googled Travel Questions in 2016, (Travel and Leisure), Available: (Accessed: 2017, February 2).
    f) Webpage (without author): "Title of page", (Title of site), (last update or copyright date), Available: URL (Accessed: Access date).
"Tourism Industry", (2008, September 9), (, Available: (Accessed: 2008, September 16).
The word "References" is written in bold. The references are written with 1 line. Line spacing between one reference with another in the literature is 1 line. Writing the references starts from the left side of the margin, for the next line which is still in one reading source made into 1 cm. In the case of acknowledge, it is written at the end of the manuscript with full mention: name, title and recipient of speech.   

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