One of the recommendations of the National Task Force on Accreditation in Health Education, in 2004, was "[T]hat the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE) is the preferred accrediting entity to provide a single coordinated accreditation mechanism for school health education programs at the undergraduate and graduate levels .
What does SHEP stand for?
SHEP stands for School Health Education Program
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of SHEP
We have 23 other meanings of SHEP in our Acronym Attic
- Safety, Health and Environmental Management Services (Malaysia)
- Shanghai House of Entrepreneurs, NUS (National University of Singapore; est. 2004; China)
- Shenandoah National Park (US National Park Service)
- Specific Human Emotional Nexus (a physio-emotional release therapy)
- Spiritual Heritage Education Network
- Sydney Home Education News (Australia)
- Satureja Hortensis Essential Oil
- State Higher Education Officers (Arizona community college system)
- Safety, Health, and Environmental Program
- Sambura Health and Education Project
- Sexual Harassment Education Project
- Survey of Healthcare Experience of Patients (US VA)
- Systolic Hypertension in the Elderly Program (clinical trial)
- Systolic Hypertension in the Elderly Program Pilot Study
- Sandler Hazary Questionnaire and Eysenck Personality Inventory
- Saskatchewan Healthcare Employees' Pension Plan (Canada)
- Sexual Health Education and Pleasure Project (Toronto, Ontario, Canada)
- Society of Health Education and Promotion Specialists (UK)
- Safety, Health, Environment, Quality
- School Health Efficacy Questionnaire
Samples in periodicals archive:
Promote knowledge and skills Providing factual information is an essential part of an effective school health education program.
Ninety-two percent of the districts sampled stated that developing and implementing a coordinated school health education program has not been a priority within the district.
Because of these benefits, parent involvement has been highly recommended by experts in the field for inclusion in school health education programs (Allensworth & Wolford, 1989; Birch, 1996; Dryfoos & Santelli, 1992; Joint Committee on National Health Education Standards, 1995, Kurtz et al.