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What is a Diploma Mill and How Does it Impact Accreditation?

It is fairly well known that a mark of a reputable college, university or other institute of post-secondary education is "accreditation">>>>Read More

The 21st Century Classroom – How is it Different from the Classroom of the Past?

As the 21st century progresses, it becomes clear that the 21st century classroom is vastly different from the classroom of the past. From teacher/student interaction, to core content, to outcome evaluation, to the integration of technology, the two educational pictures vastly differ from each other.>>>>Read More

What are the Best Practices for Higher Education Classrooms?

Acknowledging that education is both science and art, there are many dimensions of excellence from which to begin discussions about best practices in the higher education classroom. There is a broad range of effective methods and conditions in the classroom that teachers can strive to create in order to>>>>Read More

Issues of the Separation of Church and State and How Our Beliefs Impact the Type of Accreditation We Pursue

Many legitimate institutions of higher education operate without accreditation by recognized bodies, for a number of reasons that have nothing to do with the quality of the education they provide. Institutions of religious education such as Bible schools and seminaries frequently do not pursue accreditation from the>>>>Read More

We Want to Accredit Your College

There are those who attempt to persuade all who are involved in post-secondary Christian education that only the United States Department of Education-approved accreditation organizations can be recognized as qualified to grant such accreditation.
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How do I Get Accredited?

Unlike most countries, institutions of higher education in the United States are not accredited by the government. It is the duty of private accrediting agencies to establish standards of quality educational practice and then review the colleges and universities seeking accreditation to determine if they attain or surpass the minimums.
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Who Does Accreditation?

There are many agencies who do accreditation. The entities which grant accreditation are private organizations. The guidelines they establish and the kinds of higher education institutions they accredit are their own decisions. There are, therefore, agencies that are specific to certain professional fields, such as law or medicine, or vocational programs like auto repair or cosmetology.
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Why Do I Need to be Accredited?

Higher education in North America has become known over the years as a widely varied and competitive structure boasting robust private and public sectors in which colleges and universities enjoy significant independence. A proportionately high number of the population of the United States attends a higher
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