Journal of American College Health, 53(6), 263-274.
What does JACH stand for?
JACH stands for Journal of American College Health (bi-monthly; Taylor & Francis)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of JACH
We have 1 other meaning of JACH in our Acronym Attic
- Japanese and Caucasian Facial Expression of Emotion (study)
- Japan Association for Chief Financial Officers
- Japanese Association for Crystal Growth (Japan)
- Jersey Atari Computer Group (New Jersey; est. 1981)
- Joint Aeronautical Commanders Group
- Joint Asian Crime Group (Australian Federal Police)
- Josserand Ace Consulting (web consulting firm; est. 1998; Estacada, OR)
- Jane Brigman, Anne Nims, Caroline Ellison and Helen Robinson (piano group)
- Joint Astronomy Centre Hilo (Hawaii)
- Joliet Area Community Hospice (Joliet, IL)
- Joint Commission on Accreditation of Healthcare Organizations
- Japanese Association of Cancer Immunology (Japan)
- Japanese Association of Commerce and Industry (Pakistan)
- Jefferies Active Convertible Index
- Joint and Combined Integration Directorate (US Army; Fort Sill, OK)
- Journal of Advanced Computational Intelligence (Fuji Press)
- Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology
- Junior Achievement of Central Indiana (Indianapolis, IN)
- Japan Construction Information Center
- Jindal Arts Creative Interaction Centre (National Centre for the Performing Arts; Mumbai, India)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Journal of American College Health, 56(3), 247-254.
From bringing diversity to higher education to paving the way to campus rights for students with disabilities, the impact of college health on modern society as been great, according to a special historical section of the Journal of American College Health.
Journal of American College Health, 48(3), 111-118.
A survey of 747 college administrators published in the Journal of American College Health in 2004 found that 81% of administrators at four-year colleges said students' alcohol use was a major problem on their campus.
The findings, published in the Journal of American College Health, are consistent with recent surveys that highlighted binge drinking in the two countries.
Kolbe, "Results from the 1995 National College Health Risk Behavior Survey," Journal of American College Health 46:2 (September 1997):59-60.
Journal of American College Health Association 41, 3-10.