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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 Microsoft Word, RTF, or WordPerfect document file format.
  • When available, the URLs to access references online are provided, including those for open access versions of the reference. The URLs are ready to click (e.g.,
  • 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

Publication Dates, Submission Deadlines and Address
Hydro-Nepal is published twice yearly, in June and January. Submission Deadlines:

  • Manuscripts (professional and review articles, research papers, opinion pieces): March 1 for June issue, October 1 for January issue.
  • Shorter items (project updates, news updates and announcements): May 1 and November 1.
  • Send all manuscripts for initial review (to determine if they are appropriate for the journal) to Associate Editor, Dr. Rabin Shrestha at

Contribution Categories Topics: Water Resources, Energy, Environment, Hydropower Development, and related fields.

  • Professional article. Perspectives on current developments - focused and original.
  • Research paper. Technical engineering, socio-economic, EIA, SIA, etc. - based on original research.
  • Review article. Brief evaluation of book, website or other resource.
  • Publication preview. Description of forthcoming book, film, or other resource.
  • Editorial opinion piece. On an issue of public interest.
  • Commentary and correspondence. Informed commentary, response or rejoinder on an article, review paper, research paper or editorial opinion previously published in the journal.
  • Project update. Information on a project, principally in Nepal, but exemplary projects elsewhere in the Himalaya and South Asian, or elsewhere in the world, also considered.
  • Hydro and Environment News Update. Brief news clip in related fields.
  • Announcements. Of upcoming events and activities, including courses, degree programs, trainings, workshops, conferences, books, articles and other media. Be sure to give full and precise information including relevant dates and venue, with contact address (email and/or website).

Terms of Publication

  • Author(s) should declare that the submitted work has not been published and is not submitted for publication elsewhere as well.
    accepts only articles, research reports and review materials not previously published or submitted for publication elsewhere. However, such materials can be published with due authorization from the concern authority. No plagiarized or falsified materials will be accepted. (See the Note on Professional Ethics). No publication is allowed under an author’s pseudonym.
  • Original graphics and photographs should be submitted in *.jpg (jpeg) or *.tif (tiff) format.
  • Address specific questions about formatting to the Executive Editor, Don Messerschmidt
  • All materials must be submitted in digital form as an email attachment or on a CD, typed in MS Word (PC, not Mac). Please run a virus scan of all materials submitted.
  • Illustrations, other graphic materials and texts from other sources must be fully credited. If permission is required to reproduce them, the author must personally seek permission and submit the signed permission notice to the Editors along with the manuscript for publication.
  • Peer Review. Authors are welcome to suggest reviewers for their manuscripts. (The exclusion of one or two persons or institutions is also allowed, if there is a potential conflict of interest; but the editors of the journal reserve the right to make final selections.)
  • All decisions regarding publication of manuscripts received are the sole responsibility of the Editorial Board. When appropriate, the Editors may consult with outside experts. The Editors also have the right to return a manuscript to an author for resubmission following correct formatting and style.

Editors’ Note on Professional Ethics: Plagiarism and other forms of intellectual fraud and scientific or professional misconduct are not tolerated. If it is determined that an author has committed a breach of ethics in any materials submitted to the journal, we will report it to the author’s supervisor and/or publish notice of misconduct in a future issue of the journal. Style Guide

  • Page 1 (Title Page): Full title of the manuscript, author(s) name(s) , degree and institutional affiliation of each author, and contact email addressof the corresponding author.
  • Page 2: Title, Abstract (200 word limit), Key Words (limit 5) and Acknowledgments(if any). Keep Acknowledgements brief: one or two sentences only. Financial assistance may be stated and/or if the study was undertaken in partial fulfillment of a degree or as a specific project activity.
  • Page 3 onwards: Full text. Put the titleof the first page of text (but not on following pages), and no Headers or Footers.
  • Tables and Figures. Separate pages, one to a page. (Indicate where to place each in the text; do not place them in the text.)
  • Text Format: Use A4 paper size, 12 pt Times New Roman font, 1-inch margins top and bottom, left and right. Do notright justify the text; keep a ragged right margin.
  • Headings and subheadings. Same font as for text. Do not number headings. Capitalize the first word only (and no colon). Indent subheadings and sub-subheadings, as follows:

       Application process for generation/transmission/distribution [= Main heading: flush left]               
License application process for hydropower projects >1,000 kW
[= Subheading: indent]                        
Survey license
[= Sub-subheading: double indent]

  • Spelling: American spelling preferred, but British spelling is accepted. The rule is to maintain consistency throughout. Numbers one through nine are spelled out; numbers 10 and higher are given in numerals (e.g., one, three, six, etc.; but 10, 153, 10,400 and so forth). Costs, if given in Nepalese rupees should be converted (in parenthesis) to their US dollar equivalent (e.g., either 10,000 USD, or US$10,000). No periods in frequently used abbreviations or acronyms such as ADB, DC, EU, UN, USAID, VS. Spell out acronyms at first use: Asian Development Bank (ADB), International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN), US Agency for International Development (USAID), etc. No periods on common abbreviations that end in the same letter as the full word: Mr, Dr, Prof, NRs; but Diss. (for Dissertation), ed. or eds. (editor), Nep. (Nepalese), Univ. (University), etc. Do not use the automatic hyphen function for any words. Italicizeforeign words (e.g., in Nepali, Hindi, French, Latin, etc.). Do not italicize proper nouns such as names of villages (e.g., Beltari, Mirmi), rivers (e.g., Modi Khola) or districts (e.g., Syangja, Lamjung), nor foreign terms commonly used in English (e.g., Ganga or Ganges, Himalaya, NRs [Nepalese rupee], Terai, etc.). Use ‘Nepali’ for the language or in reference to writing, and ‘Nepalese’ for the people, history, culture, etc. (without the quotation marks).
  • Quotations: Use single quotation marks (‘. . .’) for quotations and to highlight special terms, and double quotation marks only within a quotation: ‘This is a “quotation within a quote”, for example’.).
  • URL= Uniform Resource Locator, an Internet or website address (usually starts with http:// or www. No underline, no breaks, remove all hyperlinks. Examples: and
  • Footnotes: Few and short. Do not use the footnote/endnote function in MS Word. Number notes sequentially in superscript (for example: ...footnote.3) at their place in the text and type all footnotes in 12 pt. Times New Roman font on a separate page at the end (End notes).
  • Illustrations Photographs: Black-&-white preferred (color if to be considered for the journal cover). Send digitally (by email or on a CD) in *.jpg or *.tif format. High resolution. Clear, simple captions. Tables and special graphics (drawings, maps, etc.) to fit A4 page (or smaller), white background. If copied from another source, give source in parentheses at the end of the caption. Example: Figure 4. Sketch of Uncertainty and Risk Analysis Model for a tunnel project (Panthi 2006) Figure 8. Severe squeezing at Modi pressure tunnel (left) and Kali Gandaki headrace tunnel (right) (photo courtesy of Himal Hydro 2001 and Impregilo SpA 1989) Table 2. Estimated total hydropower potential of Nepal (based on MOWR 2003)
  • Acronyms and Abbreviations: Do not italicize or underline. Acronyms for ministries and departments are all caps. Examples: MOWR (not MoWR), DOED (not DoED), etc..
  • Dates. Format as: 4 October 2005, in AD. After a Nepalese VS date, put AD equivalent in parentheses: 2063 VS (2006/07 AD).
  • Bibliography/References: Put all references under a section labeled References, on a separate page at the end. Cite sources referred to in the text, listing author(s) alphabetically by last name with date (no comma) or date: page number(s) (no space after colon), each separated by a semi-colon, and all within parentheses. Examples: (ADB 2004; Cernea and McDowell 2000:45-47; Panthi and Nilsen 2005:12-13), or (see Swartz 1968; Lemarchand and Legg 1972; Scott 1976; Schmidt et al 1977; Popkin 1979), or (adapted from Stern, Ostrom et al 2002). All sources cited in the text must appear in References at the end. Accuracy of all references are the author’s responsibility. Be sure all references are complete. Double check that all sources noted in the text appear under References. Some reference styles are shown below. 
  • Other rules for citations and references:
    • List references alphabetically beginning with the first author’s last name, with subsequent authors also by last name followed by first name or initials (no space between initials).
    • If the ‘author’ is an organization, company, agency or institution use the acronym in the text (e.g., ADB 2004; MKI 1996), but identify them alphabetically in References with the acronym first followed by full name in (in parentheses): ADB (Asian Development Bank), 2004,... and MKI (Morrison Knudsen International), 1996,...
    • Separate multiple citations in text by semi-colon: (ADB 2004; MKI 1996; Panthi 2006). Commas only between individual sources: (Shrestha, Jones and Bajracharya 2004).
    • For multiple authors (more than three): in the text cite the first two plus et al for other authors: (Shrestha, Smith et al 2005). (Do not underline, italicize et al, without a period.) Then, in References list all the authors: (Shrestha, R.B., Smith, A.R., Jones, T., McDowell, S.P. and Manandhar, P.P, 2005, ...).
    • Report and document titles, book and thesis/dissertation titles are Capitalized in Italics.
    • In article titles only the first word is Capitalized (no italics); also Capitalize the first word of a sub-title following the colon: Lemarchand, Rene and Legg, Keith, 1972, Political clientelism and development: A preliminary analysis, Comparative Politics, 4(2):149-178.
    • In journal articles give volume, issue and page numbers, as above (with no space after colon or between numbers): 4(2):149-178 (if there is an issue number after the volume number) or 13:1-27 (if there no issue number).
    • For a reference in press, replace the date with ‘(in press)’ (without the quotation marks).
  • Examples of Reference styles by type (for others refer to the Chicago Manual of Style)

Reports, Policy Statements, Plans, Legal Papers, Government Documents ADB (Asian Development Bank), 2004, Completion Report on the Kali Gandaki ‘A’ Hydroelectric Project (Loan 1452-Nep[Sf]), Manila, Philippines:

ADB. HH (Himal Hydro), 2001, Construction Report. Kathmandu:

Modi Khola Hydroelectric Project. KGEMU (Kali Gandaki Environmental Management Unit), 2002, Impoverishment Risks Monitoring and Management in Kali Gandaki ‘A’ Hydroelectric Project: A Social Synthesis Report, Beltari, Syangja District, Nepal:

KGEMU, Morrison Knudsen International and Kali Gandaki ‘A’ Hydroelectric Project. MKI (Morrison Knudsen International), 1996, Mitigation Management and Monitoring Plan, Kathmandu:

Kali Gandaki ‘A’ Associates–Morrison Knudsen (USA), Norconsult International (Norway) and IVI International Ltd. (Finland). NEA (Nepal Electricity Authority), 2002, Project Completion Report, Vol. IV-A: Geology and Geotechnical Report, and Vol. V-C: Geological Drawings and Exhibits, Kathmandu:

Kaligandaki ‘A’ Hydroelectric Project. NPC (National Planning Commission), 2003, Tenth Plan, Kathmandu:

Government of Nepal. URL: (unofficial translation of 4 October 2004).

Cernea, M.M. and McDowell, C. (eds.), 2000, Risks and Reconstruction: Experiences of Resettlers and Refugees, Washington, DC: The World Bank.

Mahapatra, L.K., 1999, Resettlement, Impoverishment and Reconstruction in India. New Delhi: Vikas.

Book Reviews
Marsden, Simon, 2004, Book Review, Environmental Impact Assessment: Law and Practice by T. Tromans and K. Fuller (London: LexisNexis Butterworths, 2003), Impact Assessment and Project Appraisal, 22(1):79-81.

Wiener, Jonathan Baert, 2005, Book review, Catastrophe: Risk and Response by Richard A. Posner (Oxford University Press, 2004), and Collapse: How Societies Choose to Fail or Succeed by Jared Diamond (Viking Books, 2005), Journal of Policy Analysis & Management, 24:885.

Masters Thesis, PhD Dissertation
Panthi, K.K., 1998, Direct Link between Hetauda and Kathmandu: Evaluation of Proposed Road Tunnels, Nepal, MSc thesis, Trondheim, Norway: Department of Geology and Mineral Resources Engineering, Norwegian University of Science and Technology.

Panthi, K.K., 2006, Analysis of Engineering Geological Uncertainties Related to Tunnelling in Himalayan Rock Mass Conditions, PhD dissertation, Trondheim, Norway: Department of Geology and Mineral Resources Engineering, Norwegian University of Science and Technology (ISBN 82-471-7826-5). URL:

Articles in Journals or Books
Baral, L.R., 2000, Clash of values: Governance, political elites and democracy in Nepal, pp.54-89 in Domestic Conflict and Crisis of Governability in Nepal, D. Kumar (ed.), Kathmandu: Tribhuvan University, Centre for Nepal and Asian Studies.

Cernea, M. Michael, 2007, Financing of development and benefit-sharing mechanisms in population resettlement, Economic and Political Weekly, 42(12):1033-1046. URL:

Muggah, Robert, 2000, Through the developmentalist's looking Glass: Conflict-induced displacement and involuntary resettlement in Colombia, Journal of Refugee Studies 13(2):133-164.

Panthi, K.K. and Nilsen, B., 2007, Uncertainty analysis of tunnel squeezing for two tunnel cases from Nepal Himalaya, International Journal of Rock mechanics and Mining Sciences, 44:67-76.

Sullivan, L.R., 1999, The Three Gorges Dam and the issue of sustainable development in China, Ch.13 in N.J. Vig and R.S. Axelrod (eds.), The Global Environment: Institutions, Law, and Policy, Washington, DC: Congressional Quarterly (CQ) Press.

Proceedings, Conference Paper
Panthi, K.K. and Nilsen, B., 2005, Significance of grouting for controlling leakage in water tunnels: A case from Nepal, in Proceedings of the ITA-AITES 2005 World Tunnelling Congress and 31st ITA General Assembly (Istanbul), pp.931-937.

Regmi, S.K. and Sitaula, T.P., 2003, Krishnabhir slide: A case study, in Proceedings of the International Seminar on Sustainable Slope Risk Management for Roads (Kathmandu, March), Kathmandu: Department of Roads (DOR), Government of Nepal, in association with the Permanent International Association for Road Congress.

Internet Journals, Blogs and other Electronic Material
Caudwell Xtreme Everest (CXE), 2007, Everest: Science from the Western Cwm, Nature Newsblog (30 March). URL:

Marsden, Simon, 2004, Response to Dr Stephen Dover, Policy assessment for sustainability: Institutional issues and options (position paper for the Joint Academies Committee on Sustainability Project on Integrated Multidisciplinary Approaches to Sustainability Assessment). URL:

Rand, C., 2007, Perspectives on our changing climate, Online Journal (25 April). URL:

Wiener, J.B. and Kornish, L.J., 2004, Stopping the next flu pandemic: The vaccine shell game (op-ed essay, November). URL:

The corresponding author will receive 2 offprints. Be sure to include your a mailing address in correspondence.

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  • As part of submitting an article for publication, you will need to provide personally identifying information which will be used for the peer review process, and will be published. This can include ‘Affiliation’, ‘Competing interests’, ‘Acknowledgements’.

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  • Personal data submitted with the article or book is collected to allow follow good publication ethics during the review process, and will form part of the official published record in order for the provenance of the work to be established, and for the work to be correctly attributed.

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4.2 why we collect the data

  • Assuming that it is accepted for publication, this data forms part of the official published record in order for the provenance of the work to be established, and for the work to be correctly attributed.
  • Author names, affiliations and emails are required for publication and will become part of the permanent cited record.

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4.5 what to do if you want to get a copy of your data, or want your data to be removed

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(Updated: 18 May 2018)