[ Slight revisions, January, 1997. ]
Someone wrote asking me about the three NLP magazines published in the US. Unfortunately, I lost his address. Since the information may be of interest to others, I am posting it.
Anchor Point, 259 South 500 E #200, Salt Lake City, UT 84102 (801) 534-1022. Published monthly, $39/year US, $49 Canadian, $59 other foreign. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
I recommend Anchor Point. Although no one could conceivably call it a journal, some of the articles are reasonably serious. For instance the issue I'm looking at, November 1993, has an article by Tere Vaden and Totte Vaden (a philosopher and a psychologist from Finland) titled ``Connectionist Theory,'' which according to the editors is a unique opportunity to see the parallels between recently elaborated connectionist theory from research on artificial neural networks and NLP submodality interventions. This will provide a map to help you understand the process. (Blurb supplied by the editors. I haven't read the article yet myself.)
The VAK, 240A Twin Dolphin Drive, Redwood City, CA 94065. Published quarterly, $25/year US, $35 foreign. I don't know whether this exists any more or not. When I last saw it (1993) it was okay, but a lot of the articles are somewhat marginally related to NLP. I consider it more lightweight than Anchor Point. The issue I'm looking at (Summer, 1992) has nice article by Jean Houston, excerpted from a talk she gave to the International Association of NLP at a conference in April, 1992. VAK is, of course, an acronym for Visual/Auditory/Kinesthetic.
The Rapporter, 740 E. Mingus Ave #2013, Cottonwood, AZ 86326. I've never seen a copy and don't know how much it costs. It may no longer exist.
When the main justification that a science has for itself is how scientific it is, rather than how many worthwhile discoveries it makes, that is a strong indication that something is wrong.