Global Reach

Reach more members through one of the most visited distribution networks on the World Wide Web.

Grow usage and subscriptions beyond expectations through SEO and electronic media.

  • Our Web 2.0 and social networking strategies foster communication and community among your current members and encourage new membership.
  • Targeted Springer Table‐of‐Contents email alerts and regular eNewsletters fulfill your existing and potential subscribers’ preferences for clinical update, research articles and new title announcements.
  • Your high‐impact papers are promoted globally with special free access trials.

Become more visible to your possible universe.

Springer Sales teams currently manage close to 800 online contracts for journals, of which some 200 are (academic) consortia contracts, close to 300 are multi-site licenses (academic and corporate) and over 300 are site licenses. In this diverse range of contracts, over 9,500 institutions are represented (number extrapolated from analysis of Springer’s contracts database) and an estimated 36,000+ libraries.

We believe that a global sales strategy is best executed by local representation. Thus the journal is sold out of sales offices in New York for the USA, Canada, and Latin America, Sao Paulo for Brazil; Dordrecht, London, Paris, Milan, Madrid, Istanbul, and Heidelberg for Europe; Pretoria for Africa, Dubai for the Middle East, Melbourne for Australia and New Delhi, Hong Kong, Taipei, Seoul, Beijing, Kuala Lumpur and Tokyo for Asia. Library, corporate, and government sales teams operate in all of these offices. The library sales channel serves our key academic library and research institute customers, and the corporate library sales team focuses on corporate research libraries.

Reach more prospects in countries that may have eluded you.

  • An American Society may have trouble getting attention in the European Union and vice versa. Count on our expert Society marketing methods to eliminate that problem.
  • Through HINARI and other developing country initiatives, countries that couldn’t normally afford access now enjoy free or very low‐cost usage