Rhea & Kaiser Marketing Communications, Naperville, IL, hosted students from Chicago High School for Agricultural Sciences (CHSAS) during February's Groundhog Job Shadowing Week, a national program that gives middle and high school students a firsthand look at day-to-day life in the workplace.
What does CHAS stand for?
CHAS stands for Chicago High School for Agricultural Sciences
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of CHAS
We have 34 other meanings of CHAS in our Acronym Attic
- Coordinated Highways Action Response Team
- Chesapeake Area Recreational Therapy Association (Washington, DC)
- Computational Hydrodynamics and Radiative Thermal Diffusion
- Children Have a Right to Support! (Nebraska Department of Health & Human Services)
- Community Health Assessment Resource Tool Set (Florida)
- Compact Hydrographic Airborne Rapid Total Survey
- Center for Health Administration Studies
- Chemical Hazard Assessment System
- Child Health and Safety (Royal Children's Hospital; Australia)
- Comprehensive Housing Affordability Strategy
- Contractors Health and Safety Assessment Scheme (UK)
- Corporate Headquarters Administrative Services (State Farm Insurance)
- Division of Chemical Health and Safety (American Chemical Society; also seen as DCHAS)
- Chesapeake American Studies Association (Washington, DC)
- Committee of Heads of Architecture Schools in Australasia
- Conditional Hydrophobic Accessible Surface Area (proteins)
- Confederation of Hunting Associations of South Africa
- Chasnupp Centre of Nuclear Training (Pakistan)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Other urban agriculture programs featured in the story are the Chicago High School for Agricultural Sciences, which a year ago had 1,250 applicants for the 150 spots in the freshman class, and the Natural Science Technology Center in Toledo, where some of the students have worked during summers on the grounds crew with the Toledo Mud Hens baseball team or at golf courses.
Jillian Clarke, a 16-year-old senior at the Chicago High School for Agricultural Sciences, decided to test the theory.