The neutral citation (where one exists for the case) comes immediately after the names of the parties.
The usual pattern for a neutral citation is (the use of ; is just to make sections clear - they aren't part of the citation style!)
egs from England Jones v Kaney  EWHC 61 (QB) Jones v Kaney  UKSC 13
egs from Australia Wotton v Queensland  HCA 2 ; Rafferty v Madgwicks  FCAFC 37 ; Forrester v Clarke  WASC 3
Neutral citation is a unique case identifier - it is not a reference to a page in a published series. You cannot use the abbreviation in a neutral citation to find a printed volume of reports in the library.
You can use neutral citation to find a case in an electronic database. The search results will often show that the case was subsequently reported in a published series, and give the citation to the printed volume. Where a case has been reported, read this report of the case rather than the transcript/unreported version.
eg Rubin v Eurofinance SA  UKSC 46;  1 A.C. 236;  3 W.L.R. 1019;  1 All E.R. 521;  1 All E.R. (Comm) 513;  Bus. L.R. 1;  2 Lloyd's Rep. 615;  B.C.C. 1;  2 B.C.L.C. 682;  B.P.I.R. 1204
Important/leading cases can be reported in more than one series of reports. The example above was heard in the UK Supreme Court and was reported by 9 different law report series. Don't worry - you don't have to read the report in them all! Wherever possible read the report of the case in the law report series which comes immediately after any neutral citation or the parties' names. Parallel citations are listed hierarchically with the most authoritative report series given first.
The law report series is usually just identified by an abbreviation. The free online Cardiff Index (linked below) is very useful way to discover what the abbreviations mean - or if you are in the Law Library you can always aske a librarian!