The Journal of Wildlife and Ecology is an open-access, peer-reviewed, quarterly publication. The Journal of Wildlife and Ecology charges an article processing fee of $50 for each article accepted for publication. If you are unable to afford these fees, you will be given the chance to request a waiver for the article fee. JWE aims to ensure that fees do not impact the publication of valuable work. The finalized manuscript will be accessible at no cost in PDF format.



Article categories

Articles must have a conceptual and theoretical basis, clear objectives or hypotheses, and insights relevant to the analysis of wildlife and ecology that extend beyond the study area and study type. Articles published in Wildlife and Ecology consist of research papers, reviews, and short notes. Reviews can either be quantitative or qualitative. The article is sent to email at



  • Research Paper

Cover Page:

Title page: The title should be appropriate and according to the design study.

  • List of Authors
  • Institutional addresses
  • Email addresses for all authors &
  • Indicate the corresponding author

Abstract: The Abstract should not exceed 300 words.

Keywords: Three to six keywords must be used which represent the article.

Introduction: Also included the objectives at the end of this part.

Materials and Methods:

Results and Discussion: These may be combined and separated.


Consent for publication: If your research paper has any person’s data e.g. images or formulas consent for journal publication must be attained from the relevant person.

Competing interests: All competing interests must be mentioned.

Funding: Sources of funding should be mentioned.

Authors’ contributions: The contributions of each author to the manuscript should be specified.

Acknowledgements: Acknowledge anyone who contributed during research.

References (in text):

For example, natural habitats have been degraded (Altaf, 2010; Umair et al., 2013) and converted into agricultural lands during the last 10,000 years (Bouma and Droogers, 1998). However, agricultural intensification started at the end of the 20th century (Pimentel et al., 2004) and the scenario resulted in a conflict between natural biodiversity and humans (Henle et al., 2008). Although increased yields of agricultural lands and intensification of agriculture are the needs of the day, at the same time, the conservation of species is also equally important. Humans have invaded almost all types of ecosystems, and their role in protection can never be denied (Henle et al., 2008).


Altaf, M. 2010. Ecology and Diversity of Birds of Head Qadirabad, Gujranwala, Pakistan. Thesis M.Phil. Department Wildlife and Ecology, University of Veterinary and Animal Sciences, Lahore.

Bouma, J. and P. Droogers. 1998. A procedure to derive land quality indicators for sustainable agricultural production. Geoderma 85: 103-110.

Henle, K., D. Alard, J. Clitherow, P. Cobb, L. Firbank, T. Kull, D. McCracken, R.F. Moritz, J. Niemelä and M. Rebane. 2008. Identifying and managing the conflicts between agriculture and biodiversity conservation in Europe–A review. Agriculture, Ecosystems and Environment 124: 60-71.

Pimentel, D., B. Berger, D. Filiberto, M. Newton, B. Wolfe, E. Karabinakis, S. Clark, E. Poon, E. Abbett and S. Nandagopal. 2004. Water resources: agricultural and environmental issues. BioScience 54: 909-918.

Umair, M., U. Ilyas and M. Altaf. 2013. Diversity and Ecology of Parthenium weeds ar head Khanki, Pakistan. Lambert Academic Publishing.

  •  Review paper

The review paper should briefly state the aim, findings, or purpose.

  • Short Note

The short note should not consist of more than three pages.