Have you been asked to use AMA referencing in your academic writing? If so, make sure you know how to cite a website with our helpful guide.\n\nHow to Cite a Website in AMA Referencing\nAMA referencing is a number\u2013note system. This means:\n\n\n \tYou cite sources with a superscript number in the text. Each number points to an entry in a reference list at the end of the document.\n \tSources are numbered sequentially, starting with the first one you cite.\n \tTo cite a source again later in the same document, you simply need to give the same number as you did on the first citation.\n\nSo, following the AMA Manual of Style, we would cite a website as follows:\nSymptoms of dehydration include feeling dizzy and tired.2\nThe \u201c2\u201d at the end of the sentence above shows that we\u2019re citing the second source in the reference list. Readers can then check that entry in the reference list for the full source details.\n\nWebsites in an AMA Reference List\nThe format for a website in an AMA reference list is as follows:\nn. Author Name(s) and Initial(s). Page title. Name of the Website. URL. Accessed date.\nIn practice, then, the reference list entry for a web page should look like this:\n1. Cambell N. Recognising dehydration among patients. NursingToday. https:\/\/www.nursingtoday.org\/clinical-archive\/nutrition\/recognising-and-preventing-dehydration-among-patients-10-10-2017\/. Accessed December 2, 2019.\nIf no author is named on the page, though, you can use the name of the organization that publishes the website. For example:\n2. WebMD. What is dehydration? WebMD. https:\/\/www.webmd.com\/a-to-z-guides\/dehydration-adults#1. Accessed December 4, 2019.\nWe hope you\u2019re now ready to cite a website in AMA referencing. But if you\u2019d also like an expert proofreader to check your work, our editors are available 24\/7. We can even make sure your referencing is clear and consistent throughout your document, saving you from costly errors.