Seuss book Green Eggs and Ham before making the dish.
What does GEAH stand for?
GEAH stands for Green Eggs and Ham
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
- Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere (former Japanese empire)
- Greater East Asia Coprosperity Sphere
- German Air Defense Ground Environment
- Global External Auxiliary Data Record
- General Electric Aircraft Engines
- Groupe d'Etude sur l'Administration Électronique (French: Study Group on Electronic Administration)
- Generalized Expected Ambiguity Function
- Grammar Engineering Across Frameworks (conference)
- GroFin East Africa Fund (est. 2006)
- Gorakhpur Environmental Action Group (India)
- Greater Enid Arts & Humanities Council
- Golden Empire Arabian Horse Society (California)
- Global Environmental Assurance Inc. (St. George, SC; waste disposal)
- Galway Energy Agency Limited (Ireland)
- George E. Allen Library (Booneville, MS)
- Grupo de Etnologia E Arqueologia da Lourinhã (Portuguese: Group of Ethnology and Archaeology of Lourinhã)
- General Electric Asset Management
- General Electric Aviation Materials
- Generic Engineering Analysis Model
- Gender Equality Alliance of Nipissing (Canada)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Celebrating five decades of Green Eggs and Ham is a great excuse to get hammy and cook together," says Pamela "Pam-For-Ham-I-Am" Johnson, director of consumer communications for the National Pork Board.
Last Book Read: Green Eggs and Ham Along with its partners, Reading Is Fundamental, Dell Computers, Scholastic Publishers and DisneyHand, and in conjunction with the NBA Players Association and National Basketball Coaches Association, the NBA opened 23 new Reading and Learning Centers in 2004.
The Cat in the Hat was an instant favorite as was his next book Green Eggs and Ham, using only 50 words.
When Theodor (Ted) Seuss Geisel penned Green Eggs and Ham some 44 years ago, he created a parable using less than 50 words for children to embrace trying new foods.
He was prompted to recite his own version of the book after he donned the tie: ``I do not like green eggs and ham.
Players use memory and rhymes to match cards to spaces on the board, eventually hoping to land and capture the green eggs and ham card.
The whimsical Seuss characters, who spoke in easy-to-understand rhymes such as ``I Am Sam, Sam I Am, I Do Not Like Green Eggs and Ham,'' became a sensation among baby boomers in the mid-1950s and 1960s as their parents looked for ways to teach children how to read.