The legal authority or formal permission from authorities to carry on certain activities which by law or regulation require such permission. It may be applied to licensure of institutions as well as individuals.
The granting of a license to practice dentistry.
The granting of a license to practice pharmacy.
The granting of a license to practice medicine.
The granting of a license to a hospital.
Organizations which certify physicians and dentists as specialists in various fields of medical and dental practice.
Government required written and driving test given to individuals prior to obtaining an operator's license.
The recognition of professional or technical competence through registration, certification, licensure, admission to association membership, the award of a diploma or degree, etc.
The granting of a license to practice the profession of nursing.
A dental specialty concerned with the maintenance of the dental pulp in a state of health and the treatment of the pulp cavity (pulp chamber and pulp canal).
Use for articles concerning dental education in general.
The effect of environmental or physiological factors on the driver and driving ability. Included are driving fatigue, and the effect of drugs, disease, and physical disabilities on driving.
The assessing of academic or educational achievement. It includes all aspects of testing and test construction.
Compliance with a set of standards defined by non-governmental organizations. Certification is applied for by individuals on a voluntary basis and represents a professional status when achieved, e.g., certification for a medical specialty.
Process that is gone through in order for a drug to receive approval by a government regulatory agency. This includes any required pre-clinical or clinical testing, review, submission, and evaluation of the applications and test results, and post-marketing surveillance of the drug.
Specialized instruction for students deviating from the expected norm.
I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Florida" is a geographical location and not a medical term or condition with a specific definition. It is the 27th largest state by area in the United States, located in the southeastern region of the country and known for its diverse wildlife, beautiful beaches, and theme parks. If you have any medical questions or terms that need clarification, please feel free to ask!
Accidents on streets, roads, and highways involving drivers, passengers, pedestrians, or vehicles. Traffic accidents refer to AUTOMOBILES (passenger cars, buses, and trucks), BICYCLING, and MOTORCYCLES but not OFF-ROAD MOTOR VEHICLES; RAILROADS nor snowmobiles.
Societies whose membership is limited to dentists.
A dental specialty concerned with the restoration and maintenance of oral function by the replacement of missing TEETH and related structures by artificial devices or DENTAL PROSTHESES.
The teaching staff and members of the administrative staff having academic rank in a dental school.
Individuals enrolled a school of dentistry or a formal educational program in leading to a degree in dentistry.
A live, attenuated varicella virus vaccine used for immunization against chickenpox. It is recommended for children between the ages of 12 months and 13 years.
The capability to perform acceptably those duties directly related to patient care.
A dental specialty concerned with the histology, physiology, and pathology of the tissues that support, attach, and surround the teeth, and of the treatment and prevention of disease affecting these tissues.
The term "United States" in a medical context often refers to the country where a patient or study participant resides, and is not a medical term per se, but relevant for epidemiological studies, healthcare policies, and understanding differences in disease prevalence, treatment patterns, and health outcomes across various geographic locations.
A medical discipline that is based on the philosophy that all body systems are interrelated and dependent upon one another for good health. This philosophy, developed in 1874 by Dr. Andrew Taylor Still, recognizes the concept of "wellness" and the importance of treating illness within the context of the whole body. Special attention is placed on the MUSCULOSKELETAL SYSTEM.
Laws and regulations, pertaining to the field of pharmacy, proposed for enactment or enacted by a legislative body.
Two-wheeled, engine-driven vehicles.
Persons who have acquired academic or specialized training in countries other than that in which they are working. The concept excludes physicians for which FOREIGN MEDICAL GRADUATES is the likely heading.
Two or more vaccines in a single dosage form.
Educational institutions for individuals specializing in the field of dentistry.
Schedule giving optimum times usually for primary and/or secondary immunization.
A highly contagious infectious disease caused by the varicella-zoster virus (HERPESVIRUS 3, HUMAN). It usually affects children, is spread by direct contact or respiratory route via droplet nuclei, and is characterized by the appearance on the skin and mucous membranes of successive crops of typical pruritic vesicular lesions that are easily broken and become scabbed. Chickenpox is relatively benign in children, but may be complicated by pneumonia and encephalitis in adults. (From Dorland, 27th ed)
Physicians who hold degrees from medical schools in countries other than the ones in which they practice.
Certification as complying with a standard set by non-governmental organizations, applied for by institutions, programs, and facilities on a voluntary basis.
An agency of the PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE concerned with the overall planning, promoting, and administering of programs pertaining to maintaining standards of quality of foods, drugs, therapeutic devices, etc.
Persons trained in an accredited school or dental college and licensed by the state in which they reside to provide dental prophylaxis under the direction of a licensed dentist.
Vaccines or candidate vaccines used to prevent infections with STREPTOCOCCUS PNEUMONIAE.
The geographic area of the northwestern region of the United States. The states usually included in this region are Idaho, Montana, Oregon, Washington, and Wyoming.
A treatment modality in endodontics concerned with the therapy of diseases of the dental pulp. For preparatory procedures, ROOT CANAL PREPARATION is available.
Vaccines or candidate vaccines used to prevent infection with NEISSERIA MENINGITIDIS.
Requirements for the selection of students for admission to academic institutions.
Surveillance of drugs, devices, appliances, etc., for efficacy or adverse effects, after they have been released for general sale.
Administration of vaccines to stimulate the host's immune response. This includes any preparation intended for active immunological prophylaxis.
Educational programs designed to ensure that students attain prespecified levels of competence in a given field or training activity. Emphasis is on achievement or specified objectives.
A course of study offered by an educational institution.
Sorbitan mono-9-octadecanoate poly(oxy-1,2-ethanediyl) derivatives; complex mixtures of polyoxyethylene ethers used as emulsifiers or dispersing agents in pharmaceuticals.
Semisynthetic vaccines consisting of polysaccharide antigens from microorganisms attached to protein carrier molecules. The carrier protein is recognized by macrophages and T-cells thus enhancing immunity. Conjugate vaccines induce antibody formation in people not responsive to polysaccharide alone, induce higher levels of antibody, and show a booster response on repeated injection.
Theoretical models which propose methods of learning or teaching as a basis or adjunct to changes in attitude or behavior. These educational interventions are usually applied in the fields of health and patient education but are not restricted to patient care.
I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Connecticut" is a state located in the northeastern region of the United States and does not have a medical definition. If you have any questions related to medicine or health, I would be happy to try to help answer those!
Combined vaccines consisting of DIPHTHERIA TOXOID; TETANUS TOXOID; and an acellular form of PERTUSSIS VACCINE. At least five different purified antigens of B. pertussis have been used in various combinations in these vaccines.
Infections with bacteria of the species STREPTOCOCCUS PNEUMONIAE.
Vaccines or candidate vaccines used to prevent infection with ROTAVIRUS.
Senior professionals who provide guidance, direction and support to those persons desirous of improvement in academic positions, administrative positions or other career development situations.
Any immunization following a primary immunization and involving exposure to the same or a closely related antigen.
Suspensions of killed or attenuated microorganisms (bacteria, viruses, fungi, protozoa), antigenic proteins, synthetic constructs, or other bio-molecular derivatives, administered for the prevention, amelioration, or treatment of infectious and other diseases.
A suspension of formalin-inactivated poliovirus grown in monkey kidney cell tissue culture and used to prevent POLIOMYELITIS.
Vaccines or candidate vaccines used to prevent PAPILLOMAVIRUS INFECTIONS. Human vaccines are intended to reduce the incidence of UTERINE CERVICAL NEOPLASMS, so they are sometimes considered a type of CANCER VACCINES. They are often composed of CAPSID PROTEINS, especially L1 protein, from various types of ALPHAPAPILLOMAVIRUS.
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Vaccines used to prevent infection by viruses in the family ORTHOMYXOVIRIDAE. It includes both killed and attenuated vaccines. The composition of the vaccines is changed each year in response to antigenic shifts and changes in prevalence of influenza virus strains. The vaccine is usually bivalent or trivalent, containing one or two INFLUENZAVIRUS A strains and one INFLUENZAVIRUS B strain.
Live vaccines prepared from microorganisms which have undergone physical adaptation (e.g., by radiation or temperature conditioning) or serial passage in laboratory animal hosts or infected tissue/cell cultures, in order to produce avirulent mutant strains capable of inducing protective immunity.
Vaccines in which the infectious microbial nucleic acid components have been destroyed by chemical or physical treatment (e.g., formalin, beta-propiolactone, gamma radiation) without affecting the antigenicity or immunogenicity of the viral coat or bacterial outer membrane proteins.
The educational process of instructing.
Programs of training in medicine and medical specialties offered by hospitals for graduates of medicine to meet the requirements established by accrediting authorities.
Organized services to administer immunization procedures in the prevention of various diseases. The programs are made available over a wide range of sites: schools, hospitals, public health agencies, voluntary health agencies, etc. They are administered to an equally wide range of population groups or on various administrative levels: community, municipal, state, national, international.
Works about pre-planned studies of the safety, efficacy, or optimum dosage schedule (if appropriate) of one or more diagnostic, therapeutic, or prophylactic drugs, devices, or techniques selected according to predetermined criteria of eligibility and observed for predefined evidence of favorable and unfavorable effects. This concept includes clinical trials conducted both in the U.S. and in other countries.
Vaccines or candidate vaccines containing antigenic polysaccharides from Haemophilus influenzae and designed to prevent infection. The vaccine can contain the polysaccharides alone or more frequently polysaccharides conjugated to carrier molecules. It is also seen as a combined vaccine with diphtheria-tetanus-pertussis vaccine.
Any observable response or action of an adolescent.

Health human resource development in rural China. (1/341)

China has made significant progress in increasing the quantity of health workers in rural areas. Attention is shifting to improving the quality of health workers. This article documents several features of health workers in rural China. Many have not received formal training to a level implied by their rank and title, and there is no clear relationship between the skills of health workers and the functions they perform. Many better-qualified personnel have left lower level health facilities for more attractive employment in higher level and urban facilities. A system of professional licensing is currently being considered that will link educational requirements to employment and promotion. This article outlines some of the issues that should be taken into consideration in formulating this system. In particular, licensing may have unequal impacts on rich and poorer areas. This article argues that other regulatory measures will be necessary if licensing is to be an effective mechanism for controlling the quality of health workers, and contribute to the provision of affordable health services in both rich and poor areas.  (+info)

Pharmaceutical regulation in context: the case of Lao People's Democratic Republic. (2/341)

An explosive development of private pharmacies in the Lao People's Democratic Republic (Lao P.D.R.) has led to 80% of pharmaceuticals being provided by the private sector. In order to achieve the goal of access to good quality health care for all citizens, the Lao government is making an effort to regulate the private pharmaceutical sector using the emerging legal system of laws, decrees, and regulations. The aim of this paper is to describe and analyze the system of drug regulation in Lao P.D.R. in relation to the public social goals. Relevant official documents at the central, provincial and district levels have been reviewed, interviews were held with 30 key informants and 15 pharmacies were surveyed. The public social goals have been expressed in terms of equity and quality of care. However, total drug expenditure may be as low as US$1 per person per year which is far below any minimum standard and does not make it possible to achieve reasonable access to drugs for all. The regulatory system has so far been focused on entry into the pharmaceutical retail market and dealing with basic issues of product quality and conditions of sale. An enforcement system including sanctions is being developed; other policy instruments such as information and economic means are hardly being used at all. The government presently faces a trade-off between quality of pharmaceutical services and geographical equity of access. The study shows that regulation is strongly influenced by the general socioeconomic context.  (+info)

Quality of care in unlicensed homes for the aged in the eastern townships of Quebec. (3/341)

BACKGROUND: The recent proliferation of unlicensed homes for the aged in Quebec, coupled with the increased needs of the population they serve, has raised concerns about the quality of case these homes provide. The authors compared the quality of care in unlicensed homes with that in licensed long-term care facilities in a region of Quebec. METHODS: The study involved 301 impaired people aged 65 and over in 88 residential care facilities (52 unlicensed, 36 licensed) in the Eastern Townships of Quebec. Study participants were chosen according to a 2-stage sampling scheme: stratified sampling of the primary units (facilities) and random sampling of the secondary units (residents). Quality of care was measured using the QUALCARE scale, a multidimensional instrument that uses a 5-point scale to assess 6 dimensions of care: environmental, physical, medical management, psychosocial, human rights and financial. A mean score of more than 2 was considered indicative of inadequate care. RESULTS: Overall, the quality of care was similar in the unlicensed and licensed facilities (mean global score 1.61 [standard error of the mean (SEM) 0.06] and 1.47 [SEM 0.09] respectively). Examination of dimension-specific quality-of-care scores revealed that the unlicensed homes performed worse than the licensed facilities in 2 areas of care: physical care (mean score 1.80 [SEM 0.08] v. 1.51 [SEM 0.09] respectively, p = 0.017) and medical management (1.37 [SEM 0.06] v. 1.14 [SEM 0.05], p = 0.004). The dimension-specific scores also revealed that both types of homes lacked appropriate attention to the psychosocial aspect of care. Overall, 25% of the facilities provided inadequate care to at least one resident. This situation was especially prevalent among homes with fewer than 40 residents, where up to 20% of the residents received inadequate care. INTERPRETATION: Most of the unlicensed homes for the aged that were studied delivered care of relatively good quality. However, some clearly provided inadequate care.  (+info)

The clinical doctorate: a framework for analysis in physical therapist education. (4/341)

This article explores major considerations for analysis and discussion of the role of the clinical doctorate as the first professional degree in physical therapist education (DPT). A process for this analysis is posed based on a conceptual framework developed by Stark, Lowther, Hagerty, and Orczyk through grounded theory research on professional education. External influences from society and the profession, institutional and programmatic influences, and articulation of critical dimensions of professional competence and professional attitudes as major categories are discussed in relation to the DPT. A series of questions generated from the application of the model are put forth for continued discussion and deliberation concerning the DPT. We conclude that the DPT provides the best pathway to serve society, the patient, and the profession.  (+info)

Graduated licensing comes to the United States. (5/341)

OBJECTIVE: To describe the young driver problem and the emergence of graduated licensing as a way to address it. METHODS: Literature review and commentary. RESULTS: Twenty-four states in the United States adopted versions of graduated licensing in 1996-98; initial results show positive effects. CONCLUSIONS: A major public health movement is under way that can be expected to produce significant reductions in crashes and injuries involving young drivers.  (+info)

Store tobacco policies: a survey of store managers, California, 1996-1997. (6/341)

OBJECTIVE: To identify store tobacco policies and retailer perception and beliefs that may have contributed to changes in compliance with youth access laws in California. DESIGN: In the winter of 1996-7, a cross sectional, follow up telephone survey was conducted of California store managers whose stores were anonymously surveyed for illegal tobacco sales in the summer of 1996 (that is, 1996 Youth Tobacco Purchase Survey, YTPS). SETTING: A simple random sample of stores from a list of California stores likely to sell tobacco, used in the 1996 YTPS. PARTICIPANTS: 334 managers (77%) of the 434 stores surveyed in 1996 responded to the survey. After eliminating stores that stopped selling tobacco or were under new management or ownership, 320 responses of store managers were included in the analysis. The stores were analysed by type of ownership: chain, which included corporate managed (n = 61); franchise owned (n = 56); and independent (n = 203). MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: Responses of store managers were linked with the 1996 YTPS outcomes. Manager responses were compared by chi2 tests. Logistic regression analyses were conducted to identify store factors associated with illegal tobacco sales. RESULTS: A lower likelihood of illegal sales rate was associated with the chain stores when compared with the independent stores (odds ratio (OR) = 0.4, 95% confidence interval (CI) 0.2 to 0.9). A lower likelihood of illegal tobacco sales was found in stores that implemented tobacco related activities in the previous year such as changing tobacco displays (OR = 0.5, 95% CI 0.2 to 0.9) or adding new warning signs (OR = 0.7, 95% CI 0.4 to 1.2). Store managers' beliefs that youth were sent to their stores to do compliance checks also resulted in a lower likelihood of illegal sales (OR = 0.7, 95% CI 0.4 to 1.1). CONCLUSIONS: Store tobacco youth access policies, and managers' beliefs about the extent of youth access enforcement in the community, are important in reducing illegal tobacco sales to minors.  (+info)

Evaluating vaccine safety before and after licensure.(7/341)


Earning a driver's license. (8/341)

Teenage drivers in the United States have greatly elevated crash rates, primarily a result of qualities associated with immaturity and lack of driving experience. State licensing systems vary substantially, but most have allowed quick and easy access to driving with full privileges at a young age, contributing to the crash problem. Formal driver education has not been an effective crash prevention measure. Following the introduction of graduated licensing in New Zealand, Australia, and Canada, this system has been considered in many states and has been implemented in some. Graduated systems phase in full privilege driving, requiring initial experience to be gained under conditions of lower risk. The author describes the first five multistage graduated systems enacted in the United States in 1996 and 1997. Factors that will influence the acceptability and effectiveness of these new licensing systems are discussed.  (+info)

Licensure is the process by which a government regulatory agency grants a license to a physician (or other healthcare professional) to practice medicine (or provide healthcare services) in a given jurisdiction. The licensing process typically requires the completion of specific educational and training requirements, passing written and/or practical exams, and meeting other state-specific criteria.

The purpose of licensure is to ensure that healthcare professionals meet minimum standards of competence and safety in order to protect the public. Licensure laws vary by state, so a physician who is licensed to practice medicine in one state may not be able to practice in another state without obtaining additional licensure.

Dental licensure is the process by which a state or jurisdiction grants a dental professional the authority to practice dentistry within its borders. In order to obtain a dental license, individuals must meet certain education, examination, and other requirements established by the licensing body. These requirements typically include graduation from an accredited dental school, passing written and clinical examinations, and completion of continuing education courses.

The purpose of dental licensure is to protect the public by ensuring that dental professionals have the necessary knowledge, skills, and abilities to provide safe and effective dental care. Licensing boards are responsible for enforcing standards of practice and disciplining dentists who engage in unprofessional or unethical conduct.

It's important to note that dental licensure requirements may vary from state to state, so it's essential for dental professionals to familiarize themselves with the specific requirements of the state(s) in which they intend to practice.

Pharmacy licensure is the process by which a government agency grants permission to an individual pharmacist or a pharmacy facility to practice pharmacy within a specific jurisdiction, according to established legal and regulatory standards. The purpose of licensure is to ensure that pharmacists possess the necessary education, training, and skills to provide safe and effective medication therapy to patients.

In order to obtain a pharmacy license, individuals must typically meet certain requirements, such as completing a Doctor of Pharmacy (Pharm.D.) degree from an accredited college of pharmacy, passing a series of exams that test their knowledge and skills, and completing a specified number of hours of supervised practice experience. Additionally, pharmacies must also meet certain standards for facilities, equipment, and record-keeping in order to obtain licensure.

Licensure requirements may vary from one jurisdiction to another, so it is important for pharmacists and pharmacy owners to be familiar with the specific regulations in their area. Ongoing compliance with these regulations is necessary to maintain licensure and ensure continued practice privileges.

Medical licensure is a legal process by which a government agency grants permission to a physician or other healthcare professional to practice medicine within a certain geographical area. In order to obtain a medical license, an individual must typically meet certain educational and training requirements, pass examinations that test their knowledge and skills, and demonstrate good moral character. The specific requirements for licensure vary from one jurisdiction to another, but the overall goal is to ensure that healthcare professionals have the necessary competencies to provide safe and effective care to patients. It's important to note that maintaining a medical license typically requires ongoing professional development and adherence to ethical standards.

Hospital licensure is a process and system of regulatory oversight by which a hospital is granted a license to operate based on its compliance with established standards and regulations. These standards are designed to ensure that hospitals provide safe and effective care to their patients. The licensing authority, typically a state health department or agency, conducts regular inspections and surveys to assess the hospital's ongoing compliance with these standards.

The licensure process includes an initial application, submission of required documentation, and an on-site survey by the licensing authority. During the survey, the hospital's facilities, equipment, policies, procedures, and patient care practices are evaluated against established criteria. If the hospital is found to be in compliance with these standards, a license is granted.

Hospital licensure is an important aspect of healthcare quality regulation, as it helps ensure that hospitals meet minimum standards for patient safety, infection control, medical staff qualifications, and other critical aspects of care. It also provides transparency and accountability for hospitals, allowing the public to make informed decisions about their care.

Specialty boards, also known as medical specialty boards or certifying boards, are organizations that grant certification to physicians who have completed specialized training and passed an examination in a particular area of medical practice. In the United States, these boards are responsible for establishing the standards and requirements for specialty training and for evaluating the knowledge, skills, and experience of physicians seeking board certification. The American Board of Medical Specialties (ABMS) recognizes 24 member boards that cover various medical specialties, including internal medicine, surgery, psychiatry, pediatrics, and radiology, among others. Board certification is a voluntary process that demonstrates a physician's expertise and commitment to maintaining high standards of care in their area of practice.

The Automobile Driver Examination is a medical definition that refers to the process of evaluating an individual's physical and mental fitness to operate a motor vehicle. The examination typically includes a series of tests designed to assess the person's vision, hearing, reaction time, cognitive abilities, and overall health status.

The purpose of the examination is to ensure that drivers are capable of operating their vehicles safely and reducing the risk of accidents on the road. In many jurisdictions, driver examinations are required for individuals seeking to obtain a new driver's license or renew an existing one, particularly for those in certain age groups or with medical conditions that may affect their ability to drive.

The examination is usually conducted by a licensed healthcare professional, such as a doctor or nurse practitioner, who has been trained to assess the driver's fitness to operate a motor vehicle. The results of the examination are then used to determine whether the individual is medically fit to drive and what, if any, restrictions or accommodations may be necessary to ensure their safety and the safety of others on the road.

Credentialing is a process used in the healthcare industry to verify and assess the qualifications, training, licensure, and background of healthcare practitioners, such as doctors, nurses, and allied health professionals. The purpose of credentialing is to ensure that healthcare providers meet the necessary standards and requirements to provide safe and competent patient care within a specific healthcare organization or facility.

The credentialing process typically includes primary source verification of the following:

1. Education: Verification of the healthcare provider's completion of an accredited educational program leading to their degree or diploma.
2. Training: Confirmation of any required internships, residencies, fellowships, or other clinical training experiences.
3. Licensure: Validation of current, active, and unrestricted licensure or registration to practice in the healthcare provider's state or jurisdiction.
4. Certification: Verification of any relevant board certifications or specialty credentials held by the healthcare provider.
5. Work history: A review of the healthcare provider's professional work experience, including any gaps in employment or practice.
6. Malpractice and disciplinary history: Investigation of any malpractice claims, lawsuits, or disciplinary actions taken against the healthcare provider by a licensing board, professional organization, or court.
7. References: Solicitation and evaluation of professional references from colleagues and supervisors who can attest to the healthcare provider's clinical skills, character, and ability to provide quality patient care.
8. Clinical privileges: Granting specific clinical privileges based on the healthcare provider's qualifications, training, and experience, allowing them to perform certain procedures or treatments within the organization.
9. Background check: A criminal background check to ensure the healthcare provider has no disqualifying convictions or pending legal issues.
10. Immunization status: Verification of the healthcare provider's immunization status to protect patients and staff from infectious diseases.

Credentialing is usually performed by a dedicated committee within a healthcare organization, often called the Medical Staff Office or Credentials Committee. The process must be repeated periodically (usually every three years) to maintain the healthcare provider's privileges and ensure their continued compliance with the organization's standards and requirements.

Nursing licensure is the process by which a regulatory body grants permission to a nurse to practice based on certain requirements being met. These requirements typically include completion of an accredited nursing education program, successful completion of a licensing examination (such as the National Council Licensure Examination, or NCLEX), and compliance with continuing education and background check stipulations. The purpose of nursing licensure is to protect the public by ensuring that nurses have the necessary knowledge, skills, and abilities to provide safe and effective care. Nurses are required to renew their licenses periodically and may be subject to disciplinary action if they fail to maintain the required standards of practice or engage in unprofessional conduct.

Endodontics is a branch of dentistry that deals with the diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of diseases or injuries of the dental pulp (the soft tissue inside the tooth that contains nerves, blood vessels, and connective tissue) and the tissues surrounding the root of the tooth. The most common endodontic procedure is root canal therapy, which involves removing infected or inflamed pulp tissue from within the tooth, cleaning and shaping the root canals, and filling and sealing the space to prevent reinfection. Endodontists are dental specialists who have undergone additional training in this field beyond dental school.

Dental education refers to the process of teaching, training, and learning in the field of dentistry. It involves a curriculum of academic and clinical instruction that prepares students to become licensed dental professionals, such as dentists, dental hygienists, and dental assistants. Dental education typically takes place in accredited dental schools or programs and includes classroom study, laboratory work, and supervised clinical experience. The goal of dental education is to provide students with the knowledge, skills, and values necessary to deliver high-quality oral health care to patients and promote overall health and wellness.

The medical definition of 'Automobile Driving' is the act of operating a motor vehicle, typically a car, on public roads or highways. This requires a set of cognitive, physical, and sensory skills to safely control the vehicle, navigate through traffic, and respond to various situations that may arise while driving.

Cognitive skills include attention, memory, decision-making, problem-solving, and judgment. Physical abilities encompass fine motor coordination, reaction time, strength, and flexibility. Sensory functions such as vision, hearing, and touch are also essential for safe driving.

Various medical conditions or medications can impair these skills and affect a person's ability to drive safely. Therefore, it is crucial for individuals to consult with their healthcare providers about any potential risks associated with driving and follow any recommended restrictions or guidelines.

Educational measurement is a field of study concerned with the development, administration, and interpretation of tests, questionnaires, and other assessments for the purpose of measuring learning outcomes, abilities, knowledge, skills, and attitudes in an educational context. The goal of educational measurement is to provide valid, reliable, and fair measures of student achievement and growth that can inform instructional decisions, guide curriculum development, and support accountability efforts.

Educational measurement involves a variety of statistical and psychometric methods for analyzing assessment data, including classical test theory, item response theory, and generalizability theory. These methods are used to establish the reliability and validity of assessments, as well as to score and interpret student performance. Additionally, educational measurement is concerned with issues related to test fairness, accessibility, and bias, and seeks to ensure that assessments are equitable and inclusive for all students.

Overall, educational measurement plays a critical role in ensuring the quality and effectiveness of educational programs and policies, and helps to promote student learning and achievement.

Certification is the act of granting a formal warranty or guarantee (a certificate) that a product, process, or service conforms to specified requirements. In the medical field, certification often refers to the process by which a regulatory body or professional organization grants recognition to a healthcare professional, institution, or program that meets certain predetermined standards.

For example, in the United States, physicians can become certified in a particular medical specialty through the American Board of Medical Specialties (ABMS) after completing residency training and passing a rigorous examination. Similarly, hospitals and other healthcare facilities may be certified by organizations such as The Joint Commission to demonstrate that they meet established quality and safety standards.

Medical certification serves several purposes, including:

1. Ensuring competence: Certification helps establish that the certified individual or organization possesses the necessary knowledge, skills, and abilities to provide safe and effective care in their area of expertise.
2. Protecting patients: By setting and enforcing standards, certification organizations aim to protect patients from harm and ensure they receive high-quality care.
3. Promoting continuous improvement: Certification programs often require ongoing professional development and continuing education, encouraging healthcare professionals and institutions to stay current with best practices and advancements in their field.
4. Enhancing public trust: Certification can help build public confidence in the competence and expertise of healthcare providers and organizations, making it easier for patients to make informed decisions about their care.

"Drug approval" is the process by which a regulatory agency, such as the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA), grants formal authorization for a pharmaceutical company to market and sell a drug for a specific medical condition. The approval process is based on rigorous evaluation of clinical trial data to ensure that the drug is safe and effective for its intended use.

The FDA's approval process typically involves several stages, including preclinical testing in the lab and animal studies, followed by three phases of clinical trials in human subjects. The first phase tests the safety of the drug in a small group of healthy volunteers, while the second and third phases test the drug's efficacy and side effects in larger groups of patients with the medical condition for which the drug is intended.

If the results of these studies demonstrate that the drug is safe and effective, the pharmaceutical company can submit a New Drug Application (NDA) or Biologics License Application (BLA) to the FDA for review. The application includes data from the clinical trials, as well as information about the manufacturing process, labeling, and proposed use of the drug.

The FDA reviews the application and may seek input from independent experts before making a decision on whether to approve the drug. If approved, the drug can be marketed and sold to patients with the medical condition for which it was approved. The FDA continues to monitor the safety and efficacy of approved drugs after they reach the market to ensure that they remain safe and effective for their intended use.

"Remedial teaching" is not a term that has a specific medical definition. However, it is a term commonly used in the field of education to refer to specialized instruction or tutoring designed to help students who are experiencing difficulties in mastering certain skills or concepts. This type of teaching is often provided in addition to regular classroom instruction and may be individualized or small group in nature. The goal of remedial teaching is to bring the student's skill level up to par with their peers, so that they can succeed in the regular education curriculum.

It is important to note that while remedial teaching is not a medical term, it can be used as an intervention for students who have learning difficulties or disabilities, which may be identified through a psychoeducational assessment conducted by a school psychologist or other qualified professional. In some cases, remedial teaching may be recommended as part of a student's Individualized Education Program (IEP) or 504 plan, which are documents that outline the accommodations and services that students with disabilities are entitled to receive in order to ensure their access to a free and appropriate education.

I'm not aware of any medical definition for the term "Florida." It is primarily used to refer to a state in the United States located in the southeastern region. If you have any specific medical context in which this term was used, please let me know and I will do my best to provide a relevant answer.

Traffic accidents are incidents that occur when a vehicle collides with another vehicle, a pedestrian, an animal, or a stationary object, resulting in damage or injury. These accidents can be caused by various factors such as driver error, distracted driving, drunk driving, speeding, reckless driving, poor road conditions, and adverse weather conditions. Traffic accidents can range from minor fender benders to severe crashes that result in serious injuries or fatalities. They are a significant public health concern and cause a substantial burden on healthcare systems, emergency services, and society as a whole.

A dental society is a professional organization composed of dentists who have come together to promote and advance the practice of dentistry. These societies can be local, regional, national or international in scope and may include general dentists as well as specialists in various fields of dentistry. The members of dental societies often engage in continuing education, advocacy, research, and community service activities to improve oral health and the delivery of dental care. Additionally, dental societies may establish guidelines for ethical practice and provide resources and support for their members.

Prosthodontics is a specialized branch of dentistry that focuses on the diagnosis, restoration, and replacement of missing or damaged teeth. A prosthodontist is a dental professional who has completed additional training beyond dental school in this field, learning advanced techniques for creating and placing various types of dental prostheses, such as:

1. Dental crowns: Artificial restorations that cover damaged or weakened teeth to restore their function and appearance.
2. Dental bridges: Fixed or removable appliances used to replace one or more missing teeth by connecting artificial teeth to adjacent natural teeth or implants.
3. Complete dentures: Removable appliances that replace all the teeth in an arch, resting on the gums and supported by the underlying bone structure.
4. Partial dentures: Removable appliances that replace some missing teeth, typically attached to remaining natural teeth with clasps or precision attachments.
5. Dental implants: Titanium screws that are surgically placed into the jawbone to serve as anchors for crowns, bridges, or dentures, providing a more secure and stable solution for tooth replacement.
6. Maxillofacial prosthetics: Custom-made devices used to restore or improve the function and appearance of facial structures affected by congenital defects, trauma, or surgical removal of tumors.

Prosthodontists work closely with other dental specialists, such as oral surgeons, periodontists, and orthodontists, to develop comprehensive treatment plans for their patients, ensuring optimal functional and aesthetic outcomes.

The Faculty of Dental Surgery (FDS) is a division or department within a medical or dental school that focuses on the study, research, and practice of dental surgery. The faculty may be responsible for providing undergraduate and postgraduate education and training in dental surgery, as well as conducting research in this field.

Dental surgery encompasses various procedures related to the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of diseases and disorders that affect the teeth, gums, and other structures of the mouth and jaw. This may include procedures such as tooth extractions, root canals, dental implants, and oral cancer surgery, among others.

The Faculty of Dental Surgery is typically composed of a group of dental surgeons who are experts in their field and have a commitment to advancing the practice of dental surgery through education, research, and clinical excellence. Members of the faculty may include professors, researchers, clinicians, and other professionals who are involved in the delivery of dental care.

I'm happy to help! However, I believe there may be a slight misunderstanding in your question. "Students, Dental" is not a medical term or definition. Instead, it likely refers to individuals who are studying to become dental professionals, such as dentists, dental hygienists, or dental assistants.

If you're looking for information about dental education or the field of dentistry, I would be happy to provide some resources or answer any questions you may have!

The chickenpox vaccine, also known as varicella vaccine, is a preventive measure against the highly contagious viral infection caused by the varicella-zoster virus. The vaccine contains a live but weakened form of the virus, which stimulates the immune system to produce a response without causing the disease itself.

The chickenpox vaccine is typically given in two doses, with the first dose administered between 12 and 15 months of age and the second dose between 4 and 6 years of age. In some cases, the vaccine may be given to older children, adolescents, or adults who have not previously been vaccinated or who have never had chickenpox.

The chickenpox vaccine is highly effective at preventing severe cases of the disease and reducing the risk of complications such as bacterial infections, pneumonia, and encephalitis. It is also effective at preventing transmission of the virus to others.

Like any vaccine, the chickenpox vaccine can cause mild side effects such as soreness at the injection site, fever, or a mild rash. However, these side effects are generally mild and short-lived. Serious side effects are rare but may include allergic reactions or severe immune responses.

Overall, the chickenpox vaccine is a safe and effective way to prevent this common childhood disease and its potential complications.

Clinical competence is the ability of a healthcare professional to provide safe and effective patient care, demonstrating the knowledge, skills, and attitudes required for the job. It involves the integration of theoretical knowledge with practical skills, judgment, and decision-making abilities in real-world clinical situations. Clinical competence is typically evaluated through various methods such as direct observation, case studies, simulations, and feedback from peers and supervisors.

A clinically competent healthcare professional should be able to:

1. Demonstrate a solid understanding of the relevant medical knowledge and its application in clinical practice.
2. Perform essential clinical skills proficiently and safely.
3. Communicate effectively with patients, families, and other healthcare professionals.
4. Make informed decisions based on critical thinking and problem-solving abilities.
5. Exhibit professionalism, ethical behavior, and cultural sensitivity in patient care.
6. Continuously evaluate and improve their performance through self-reflection and ongoing learning.

Maintaining clinical competence is essential for healthcare professionals to ensure the best possible outcomes for their patients and stay current with advances in medical science and technology.

Periodontics is a specialty of dentistry that focuses on the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of diseases affecting the supporting structures of the teeth, including the gums, periodontal ligament, and alveolar bone. It deals with the maintenance of the health, function, and esthetics of these structures and the teeth themselves. Common periodontal treatments include scaling and root planing (deep cleanings), pocket reduction procedures, regenerative treatments, and dental implant placement. Periodontists are dentists who have completed additional training in this specialized field.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "United States" is a geopolitical entity, specifically the name of the country consisting of 50 states, and it is not a medical term or concept. Therefore, I can't provide a medical definition for it. If you have any questions related to health, medicine, or biology, I would be happy to try to help answer those!

Osteopathic medicine is a system of medical care that focuses on the unity of the mind, body, and spirit in the diagnosis and treatment of illness. It was founded in the United States in 1874 by Andrew Taylor Still, MD, who developed a philosophy of medicine based on principles of preventive medicine, holistic patient care, and the interrelationship of all body systems.

Osteopathic physicians (DOs), also known as osteopaths, are trained to diagnose and treat medical conditions using a variety of treatment modalities, including manual manipulation of the musculoskeletal system. They receive the same basic medical education as MDs, but also complete additional training in osteopathic principles and practices.

Osteopathic medicine emphasizes the importance of preventive care, lifestyle modifications, and patient education in maintaining health and preventing illness. DOs are trained to use their hands to diagnose and treat structural and functional problems in the body, with a focus on the musculoskeletal system. They believe that the body has an inherent ability to heal itself, and that manipulation of the bones, muscles, and other tissues can help promote this natural healing process.

DOs are licensed to practice medicine and surgery in all 50 states and are recognized as fully qualified physicians. They may choose to specialize in any area of medicine, including family practice, internal medicine, pediatrics, surgery, psychiatry, and neurology, among others.

I'm happy to help! However, I believe there might be a slight misunderstanding in your question. "Legislation" and "Pharmacy" are two distinct concepts from different fields - legislation is a term related to law-making, while pharmacy is a field of healthcare concerned with the preparation and dispensing of medications.

There isn't a specific medical definition for "legislation, pharmacy." However, I can provide you with some information about each concept separately:

1. Legislation: In general terms, legislation refers to the process of creating, enacting, and amending laws in a political system or jurisdiction. In the context of healthcare, legislation may refer to laws and regulations that govern various aspects of medical practice, patient care, public health, and pharmaceutical industry, among others.
2. Pharmacy: Pharmacy is a healthcare profession concerned with the safe and effective use of medications. Pharmacists are experts in medicines who work to ensure that patients receive the best possible outcomes from their medication therapy. They may practice in various settings, including community pharmacies, hospitals, clinics, and long-term care facilities.

If you have any further questions or need more information about either concept, please let me know!

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "motorcycles" are not a medical term. Motorcycles are vehicles with two wheels and an engine, typically operated by a rider. They are not a medical condition or procedure. If you have any questions about motorcycle safety or injuries related to motorcycle accidents, I would be happy to provide information on those topics from a medical perspective.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Foreign Professional Personnel" is not a term that has a specific medical definition. It is a general term used to describe individuals who are trained or qualified in a particular profession and come from a foreign country. This term can be used in various fields such as medicine, engineering, research, and many others.

In the context of healthcare and medicine, "Foreign Medical Graduates" (FMGs) or "International Medical Graduates" (IMGs) are terms often used to refer to physicians who have graduated from a medical school outside of the country where they are seeking licensure or employment. These individuals typically need to meet additional requirements and complete residency training in order to practice medicine in their new location.

Combined vaccines are defined in medical terms as vaccines that contain two or more antigens from different diseases, which are given to provide protection against multiple diseases at the same time. This approach reduces the number of injections required and simplifies the immunization schedule, especially during early childhood. Examples of combined vaccines include:

1. DTaP-Hib-IPV (e.g., Pentacel): A vaccine that combines diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis (whooping cough), Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib) disease, and poliovirus components in one injection to protect against these five diseases.
2. MMRV (e.g., ProQuad): A vaccine that combines measles, mumps, rubella, and varicella (chickenpox) antigens in a single injection to provide immunity against all four diseases.
3. HepA-HepB (e.g., Twinrix): A vaccine that combines hepatitis A and hepatitis B antigens in one injection, providing protection against both types of hepatitis.
4. MenACWY-TT (e.g., MenQuadfi): A vaccine that combines four serogroups of meningococcal bacteria (A, C, W, Y) with tetanus toxoid as a carrier protein in one injection for the prevention of invasive meningococcal disease caused by these serogroups.
5. PCV13-PPSV23 (e.g., Vaxneuvance): A vaccine that combines 13 pneumococcal serotypes with PPSV23, providing protection against a broader range of pneumococcal diseases in adults aged 18 years and older.

Combined vaccines have been thoroughly tested for safety and efficacy to ensure they provide a strong immune response and an acceptable safety profile. They are essential tools in preventing various infectious diseases and improving overall public health.

"Schools, Dental" is not a recognized medical term or concept. It seems that there might be some confusion in the terminology used. If you are referring to "Dental Schools," they are educational institutions that offer professional training programs in dentistry, leading to a degree in dental surgery (DDS) or dental medicine (DMD).

If you meant something else, please clarify the term or concept, and I would be happy to provide more information.

An immunization schedule is a series of planned dates when a person, usually a child, should receive specific vaccines in order to be fully protected against certain preventable diseases. The schedule is developed based on scientific research and recommendations from health organizations such as the World Health Organization (WHO) and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

The immunization schedule outlines which vaccines are recommended, the number of doses required, the age at which each dose should be given, and the minimum amount of time that must pass between doses. The schedule may vary depending on factors such as the individual's age, health status, and travel plans.

Immunization schedules are important for ensuring that individuals receive timely protection against vaccine-preventable diseases, and for maintaining high levels of immunity in populations, which helps to prevent the spread of disease. It is important to follow the recommended immunization schedule as closely as possible to ensure optimal protection.

Chickenpox is a highly contagious viral infection caused by the varicella-zoster virus. It is characterized by an itchy, blister-like rash that typically covers the body and can also affect the mouth, eyes, and scalp. The rash progresses through various stages, from red bumps to fluid-filled blisters to scabs, before ultimately healing.

Chickenpox is usually a mild disease in children but can be more severe in adults, pregnant women, and individuals with weakened immune systems. Common symptoms include fever, fatigue, headache, and loss of appetite, which often precede the onset of the rash. The infection typically lasts about 1-2 weeks, and once a person has had chickenpox, they usually develop immunity to future infections.

A vaccine is available to prevent chickenpox, and it is routinely administered to children as part of their childhood vaccination schedule. In some cases, the vaccine may be recommended for adults who have not had chickenpox or been vaccinated previously.

"Foreign Medical Graduates" (FMGs) are physicians who have graduated from a medical school outside of the country where they are seeking to practice medicine. These doctors may be required to pass certain examinations and complete additional training in order to meet the licensing requirements of the new country. The specific requirements for FMGs can vary depending on the country and jurisdiction.

Accreditation is a process in which a healthcare organization, facility, or program is evaluated and certified as meeting certain standards and criteria established by a recognized accrediting body. The purpose of accreditation is to ensure that the organization, facility, or program provides safe, high-quality care and services to its patients or clients.

Accreditation typically involves a thorough review of an organization's policies, procedures, practices, and outcomes, as well as an on-site survey by a team of experts from the accrediting body. The evaluation focuses on various aspects of the organization's operations, such as leadership and management, patient safety, infection control, clinical services, quality improvement, and staff competence.

Accreditation is voluntary, but many healthcare organizations seek it as a way to demonstrate their commitment to excellence and continuous improvement. Accreditation can also be a requirement for licensure, reimbursement, or participation in certain programs or initiatives.

Examples of accrediting bodies in the healthcare field include The Joint Commission, the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME), the Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF), and the National Committee for Quality Assurance (NCQA).

The United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is a federal government agency responsible for protecting public health by ensuring the safety, efficacy, and security of human and veterinary drugs, biological products, medical devices, our country's food supply, cosmetics, and products that emit radiation. The FDA also provides guidance on the proper use of these products, and enforces laws and regulations related to them. It is part of the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS).

A dental hygienist is a licensed healthcare professional who works as part of the dental team, providing educational, clinical, and therapeutic services to prevent and control oral diseases. They are trained and authorized to perform various duties such as:

1. Cleaning and polishing teeth (prophylaxis) to remove plaque, calculus, and stains.
2. Applying fluoride and sealants to protect tooth surfaces from decay.
3. Taking dental radiographs (x-rays) to help diagnose dental issues.
4. Providing oral health education, including proper brushing, flossing techniques, and nutrition counseling.
5. Performing screenings for oral cancer and other diseases.
6. Documenting patient care and treatment plans in medical records.
7. Collaborating with dentists to develop individualized treatment plans for patients.
8. Managing infection control protocols and maintaining a safe, clean dental environment.
9. Providing supportive services, such as applying anesthetics or administering nitrous oxide, under the direct supervision of a dentist (depending on state regulations).

Dental hygienists typically work in private dental offices but can also be found in hospitals, clinics, public health settings, educational institutions, and research facilities. They must complete an accredited dental hygiene program and pass written and clinical exams to obtain licensure in their state of practice. Continuing education is required to maintain licensure and stay current with advancements in the field.

Pneumococcal vaccines are immunizing agents that protect against infections caused by the bacterium Streptococcus pneumoniae, also known as pneumococcus. These vaccines help to prevent several types of diseases, including pneumonia, meningitis, and bacteremia (bloodstream infection).

There are two main types of pneumococcal vaccines available:

1. Pneumococcal Conjugate Vaccine (PCV): This vaccine is recommended for children under 2 years old, adults aged 65 and older, and people with certain medical conditions that increase their risk of pneumococcal infections. PCV protects against 13 or 20 serotypes (strains) of Streptococcus pneumoniae, depending on the formulation (PCV13 or PCV20).
2. Pneumococcal Polysaccharide Vaccine (PPSV): This vaccine is recommended for adults aged 65 and older, children and adults with specific medical conditions, and smokers. PPSV protects against 23 serotypes of Streptococcus pneumoniae.

These vaccines work by stimulating the immune system to produce antibodies that recognize and fight off the bacteria if an individual comes into contact with it in the future. Both types of pneumococcal vaccines have been proven to be safe and effective in preventing severe pneumococcal diseases.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Northwestern United States" is not a term that has a medical definition. It generally refers to a geographical region in the US, consisting of states like Washington, Oregon, Idaho, and sometimes Montana and Wyoming. If you have any questions related to medical topics, I'd be happy to try to help answer those!

Root canal therapy, also known as endodontic treatment, is a dental procedure that involves the removal of infected or damaged pulp tissue from within a tooth's root canal system. The root canal system is a series of narrow channels that run from the center of the tooth (pulp chamber) down to the tip of the tooth roots, containing nerves, blood vessels, and connective tissues.

During the procedure, the dentist or endodontist will gain access to the pulp chamber, carefully clean and shape the root canals using specialized instruments, and then fill and seal them with a rubber-like material called gutta-percha. This helps prevent reinfection and preserves the structural integrity of the tooth. In many cases, a crown or other restoration is placed over the treated tooth to protect it and restore its function and appearance.

Root canal therapy is typically recommended when the pulp tissue becomes inflamed or infected due to deep decay, repeated dental procedures, cracks, or chips in the teeth. The goal of this treatment is to alleviate pain, preserve natural tooth structure, and prevent the need for extraction.

Meningococcal vaccines are vaccines that protect against Neisseria meningitidis, a type of bacteria that can cause serious infections such as meningitis (inflammation of the lining of the brain and spinal cord) and septicemia (bloodstream infection). There are several types of meningococcal vaccines available, including conjugate vaccines and polysaccharide vaccines. These vaccines work by stimulating the immune system to produce antibodies that can protect against the different serogroups of N. meningitidis, including A, B, C, Y, and W-135. The specific type of vaccine used and the number of doses required may depend on a person's age, health status, and other factors. Meningococcal vaccines are recommended for certain high-risk populations, such as infants, young children, adolescents, and people with certain medical conditions, as well as for travelers to areas where meningococcal disease is common.

"School Admission Criteria" is not a medical term. However, I can provide you with a general definition:

School admission criteria are the set of standards and qualifications that a student must meet in order to be considered for acceptance into a particular school or educational program. These criteria may include academic achievements, standardized test scores, behavioral records, extracurricular activities, interviews, and other factors that the school deems relevant to assess a student's potential for success in their learning environment.

While not medical, these criteria can impact a child's educational experience and overall well-being, which may have indirect effects on their health.

Product surveillance, postmarketing refers to the ongoing monitoring and evaluation of a pharmaceutical or medical device product after it has been approved and released on the market. This process is used to detect any safety issues, adverse effects, or product performance concerns that may not have been identified during clinical trials. The data collected from postmarketing surveillance helps regulatory agencies, such as the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), to make informed decisions about the continued use, modification, or withdrawal of a product from the market. Postmarketing surveillance is an essential component of post-market risk management and helps ensure the safety and efficacy of medical products throughout their lifecycle.

Vaccination is a simple, safe, and effective way to protect people against harmful diseases, before they come into contact with them. It uses your body's natural defenses to build protection to specific infections and makes your immune system stronger.

A vaccination usually contains a small, harmless piece of a virus or bacteria (or toxins produced by these germs) that has been made inactive or weakened so it won't cause the disease itself. This piece of the germ is known as an antigen. When the vaccine is introduced into the body, the immune system recognizes the antigen as foreign and produces antibodies to fight it.

If a person then comes into contact with the actual disease-causing germ, their immune system will recognize it and immediately produce antibodies to destroy it. The person is therefore protected against that disease. This is known as active immunity.

Vaccinations are important for both individual and public health. They prevent the spread of contagious diseases and protect vulnerable members of the population, such as young children, the elderly, and people with weakened immune systems who cannot be vaccinated or for whom vaccination is not effective.

Competency-based education (CBE) is a teaching and learning approach that focuses on measuring and demonstrating specific skills, abilities, or knowledge competencies rather than solely on the amount of time spent in class or completing coursework. In this model, students progress through their education by mastering a series of clearly defined competencies at their own pace.

In medical education, CBE aims to ensure that healthcare professionals possess the necessary skills and knowledge to provide safe and effective patient care. Competency-based medical education often involves the use of direct assessments, such as objective structured clinical examinations (OSCEs), standardized patients, and workplace-based assessments, to evaluate students' competencies in various domains, including medical knowledge, communication, professionalism, and clinical skills.

The Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME) has identified six core competencies that residents must achieve during their training: patient care, medical knowledge, practice-based learning and improvement, interpersonal and communication skills, professionalism, and systems-based practice. Competency-based medical education helps to ensure that these competencies are systematically assessed and developed throughout a trainee's educational journey.

In the context of medical education, a curriculum refers to the planned and organized sequence of experiences and learning opportunities designed to achieve specific educational goals and objectives. It outlines the knowledge, skills, and attitudes that medical students or trainees are expected to acquire during their training program. The curriculum may include various components such as lectures, small group discussions, clinical rotations, simulations, and other experiential learning activities. It is typically developed and implemented by medical education experts and faculty members in consultation with stakeholders, including learners, practitioners, and patients.

Polysorbates are a type of nonionic surfactant (a compound that lowers the surface tension between two substances, such as oil and water) commonly used in pharmaceuticals, foods, and cosmetics. They are derived from sorbitol and reacted with ethylene oxide to create a polyoxyethylene structure. The most common types of polysorbates used in medicine are polysorbate 20, polysorbate 40, and polysorbate 60, which differ in the number of oxyethylene groups in their molecular structure.

Polysorbates are often added to pharmaceutical formulations as emulsifiers, solubilizers, or stabilizers. They help to improve the solubility and stability of drugs that are otherwise insoluble in water, allowing for better absorption and bioavailability. Polysorbates can also prevent the aggregation and precipitation of proteins in injectable formulations.

In addition to their use in pharmaceuticals, polysorbates are also used as emulsifiers in food products such as ice cream, salad dressings, and baked goods. They help to mix oil and water-based ingredients together and prevent them from separating. In cosmetics, polysorbates are used as surfactants, solubilizers, and stabilizers in a variety of personal care products.

It is important to note that some people may have allergic reactions to polysorbates, particularly those with sensitivities to sorbitol or other ingredients used in their production. Therefore, it is essential to carefully consider the potential risks and benefits of using products containing polysorbates in individuals who may be at risk for adverse reactions.

Conjugate vaccines are a type of vaccine that combines a part of a bacterium with a protein or other substance to boost the body's immune response to the bacteria. The bacterial component is usually a polysaccharide, which is a long chain of sugars that makes up part of the bacterial cell wall.

By itself, a polysaccharide is not very immunogenic, meaning it does not stimulate a strong immune response. However, when it is conjugated or linked to a protein or other carrier molecule, it becomes much more immunogenic and can elicit a stronger and longer-lasting immune response.

Conjugate vaccines are particularly effective in protecting against bacterial infections that affect young children, such as Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib) and pneumococcal disease. These vaccines have been instrumental in reducing the incidence of these diseases and their associated complications, such as meningitis and pneumonia.

Overall, conjugate vaccines work by mimicking a natural infection and stimulating the immune system to produce antibodies that can protect against future infections with the same bacterium. By combining a weakly immunogenic polysaccharide with a protein carrier, these vaccines can elicit a stronger and more effective immune response, providing long-lasting protection against bacterial infections.

Educational models, in the context of medicine and healthcare, are simplified representations or simulations of a real-world concept, process, or system. They are used as teaching tools to facilitate learning and understanding of complex medical concepts. These models can be physical (e.g., anatomical models, simulated patients), digital (e.g., computer-based simulations), or theoretical (e.g., conceptual frameworks). By providing a tangible or visual representation, educational models help students grasp abstract ideas, develop problem-solving skills, and rehearse procedures in a controlled and safe environment.

I believe you are looking for a medical definition or association with the name "Connecticut." However, I couldn't find any specific medical condition or term named after Connecticut. Connecticut is one of the 50 states in the United States and has no direct relation to medical terminology. If you have more context or information, please let me know so I can provide a more accurate response.

Diphtheria-Tetanus-acellular Pertussis (DTaP) vaccines are a type of combination vaccine that protect against three serious diseases caused by bacteria: diphtheria, tetanus, and pertussis (also known as whooping cough).

Diphtheria is a highly contagious respiratory infection that can cause breathing difficulties, heart failure, paralysis, and even death. Tetanus, also known as lockjaw, is a bacterial infection that affects the nervous system and causes muscle stiffness and spasms, which can be severe enough to cause broken bones or suffocation. Pertussis is a highly contagious respiratory infection that causes severe coughing fits, making it difficult to breathe, eat, or drink.

The "a" in DTaP stands for "acellular," which means that the pertussis component of the vaccine contains only parts of the bacteria, rather than the whole cells used in older vaccines. This reduces the risk of side effects associated with the whole-cell pertussis vaccine while still providing effective protection against the disease.

DTaP vaccines are typically given as a series of five shots, starting at 2 months of age and ending at 4-6 years of age. Booster doses may be recommended later in life to maintain immunity. DTaP vaccines are an essential part of routine childhood immunization schedules and have significantly reduced the incidence of these diseases worldwide.

Pneumococcal infections are illnesses caused by the bacterium Streptococcus pneumoniae, also known as pneumococcus. This bacterium can infect different parts of the body, including the lungs (pneumonia), blood (bacteremia or sepsis), and the covering of the brain and spinal cord (meningitis). Pneumococcal infections can also cause ear infections and sinus infections. The bacteria spread through close contact with an infected person, who may spread the bacteria by coughing or sneezing. People with weakened immune systems, children under 2 years of age, adults over 65, and those with certain medical conditions are at increased risk for developing pneumococcal infections.

Rotavirus vaccines are preventive measures used to protect against rotavirus infections, which are the leading cause of severe diarrhea and dehydration among infants and young children worldwide. These vaccines contain weakened or inactivated forms of the rotavirus, a pathogen that infects and causes symptoms by multiplying inside cells lining the small intestine.

The weakened or inactivated virus in the vaccine stimulates an immune response in the body, enabling it to recognize and fight off future rotavirus infections more effectively. The vaccines are usually administered orally, as a liquid droplet or on a sugar cube, to mimic natural infection through the gastrointestinal tract.

There are currently two licensed rotavirus vaccines available globally:

1. Rotarix (GlaxoSmithKline): This vaccine contains an attenuated (weakened) strain of human rotavirus and is given in a two-dose series, typically at 2 and 4 months of age.
2. RotaTeq (Merck): This vaccine contains five reassortant viruses, combining human and animal strains to provide broader protection. It is administered in a three-dose series, usually at 2, 4, and 6 months of age.

Rotavirus vaccines have been shown to significantly reduce the incidence of severe rotavirus gastroenteritis and related hospitalizations among infants and young children. The World Health Organization (WHO) recommends the inclusion of rotavirus vaccination in national immunization programs, particularly in countries with high child mortality rates due to diarrheal diseases.

I believe you may have made a typo in your question. The term you're asking about should be "mentor" instead of "mentors." A mentor is not a medical term per se, but I can certainly provide a general definition.

A mentor is a experienced and trusted advisor or guide who provides support, shares knowledge, and helps in the personal and professional development of an individual, often in a specific field or industry. In a medical context, a mentor could be a senior physician or researcher who guides and supports a medical student, resident, or fellow in their learning and career progression.

Secondary immunization, also known as "anamnestic response" or "booster," refers to the enhanced immune response that occurs upon re-exposure to an antigen, having previously been immunized or infected with the same pathogen. This response is characterized by a more rapid and robust production of antibodies and memory cells compared to the primary immune response. The secondary immunization aims to maintain long-term immunity against infectious diseases and improve vaccine effectiveness. It usually involves administering additional doses of a vaccine or booster shots after the initial series of immunizations, which helps reinforce the immune system's ability to recognize and combat specific pathogens.

A vaccine is a biological preparation that provides active acquired immunity to a particular infectious disease. It typically contains an agent that resembles the disease-causing microorganism and is often made from weakened or killed forms of the microbe, its toxins, or one of its surface proteins. The agent stimulates the body's immune system to recognize the agent as a threat, destroy it, and "remember" it, so that the immune system can more easily recognize and destroy any of these microorganisms that it encounters in the future.

Vaccines can be prophylactic (to prevent or ameliorate the effects of a future infection by a natural or "wild" pathogen), or therapeutic (to fight disease that is already present). The administration of vaccines is called vaccination. Vaccinations are generally administered through needle injections, but can also be administered by mouth or sprayed into the nose.

The term "vaccine" comes from Edward Jenner's 1796 use of cowpox to create immunity to smallpox. The first successful vaccine was developed in 1796 by Edward Jenner, who showed that milkmaids who had contracted cowpox did not get smallpox. He reasoned that exposure to cowpox protected against smallpox and tested his theory by injecting a boy with pus from a cowpox sore and then exposing him to smallpox, which the boy did not contract. The word "vaccine" is derived from Variolae vaccinae (smallpox of the cow), the term devised by Jenner to denote cowpox. He used it in 1798 during a conversation with a fellow physician and later in the title of his 1801 Inquiry.

Poliovirus Vaccine, Inactivated (IPV) is a vaccine used to prevent poliomyelitis (polio), a highly infectious disease caused by the poliovirus. IPV contains inactivated (killed) polioviruses of all three poliovirus types. It works by stimulating an immune response in the body, but because the viruses are inactivated, they cannot cause polio. After vaccination, the immune system recognizes and responds to the inactivated viruses, producing antibodies that protect against future infection with wild, or naturally occurring, polioviruses. IPV is typically given as an injection in the leg or arm, and a series of doses are required for full protection. It is a safe and effective way to prevent polio and its complications.

Papillomavirus vaccines are vaccines that have been developed to prevent infection by human papillomaviruses (HPV). HPV is a DNA virus that is capable of infecting the skin and mucous membranes. Certain types of HPV are known to cause cervical cancer, as well as other types of cancer such as anal, penile, vulvar, and oropharyngeal cancers. Other types of HPV can cause genital warts.

There are currently two papillomavirus vaccines that have been approved for use in the United States: Gardasil and Cervarix. Both vaccines protect against the two most common cancer-causing types of HPV (types 16 and 18), which together cause about 70% of cervical cancers. Gardasil also protects against the two most common types of HPV that cause genital warts (types 6 and 11).

Papillomavirus vaccines are given as a series of three shots over a period of six months. They are most effective when given to people before they become sexually active, as this reduces the risk of exposure to HPV. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends that all boys and girls get vaccinated against HPV at age 11 or 12, but the vaccine can be given to people as young as age 9 and as old as age 26.

It is important to note that papillomavirus vaccines do not protect against all types of HPV, and they do not treat existing HPV infections or cervical cancer. They are intended to prevent new HPV infections and the cancers and other diseases that can be caused by HPV.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "New York" is not a medical term or concept. New York refers to a state in the United States, as well as its largest city. If you have any questions about medical terminology or concepts, I would be happy to help with those!

Influenza vaccines, also known as flu shots, are vaccines that protect against the influenza virus. Influenza is a highly contagious respiratory illness that can cause severe symptoms and complications, particularly in young children, older adults, pregnant women, and people with certain underlying health conditions.

Influenza vaccines contain inactivated or weakened viruses or pieces of the virus, which stimulate the immune system to produce antibodies that recognize and fight off the virus. The vaccine is typically given as an injection into the muscle, usually in the upper arm.

There are several different types of influenza vaccines available, including:

* Trivalent vaccines, which protect against three strains of the virus (two A strains and one B strain)
* Quadrivalent vaccines, which protect against four strains of the virus (two A strains and two B strains)
* High-dose vaccines, which contain a higher amount of antigen and are recommended for people aged 65 and older
* Adjuvanted vaccines, which contain an additional ingredient to boost the immune response and are also recommended for people aged 65 and older
* Cell-based vaccines, which are produced using cultured cells rather than eggs and may be recommended for people with egg allergies

It's important to note that influenza viruses are constantly changing, so the vaccine is updated each year to match the circulating strains. It's recommended that most people get vaccinated against influenza every year to stay protected.

Attenuated vaccines consist of live microorganisms that have been weakened (attenuated) through various laboratory processes so they do not cause disease in the majority of recipients but still stimulate an immune response. The purpose of attenuation is to reduce the virulence or replication capacity of the pathogen while keeping it alive, allowing it to retain its antigenic properties and induce a strong and protective immune response.

Examples of attenuated vaccines include:

1. Sabin oral poliovirus vaccine (OPV): This vaccine uses live but weakened polioviruses to protect against all three strains of the disease-causing poliovirus. The weakened viruses replicate in the intestine and induce an immune response, which provides both humoral (antibody) and cell-mediated immunity.
2. Measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR) vaccine: This combination vaccine contains live attenuated measles, mumps, and rubella viruses. It is given to protect against these three diseases and prevent their spread in the population.
3. Varicella (chickenpox) vaccine: This vaccine uses a weakened form of the varicella-zoster virus, which causes chickenpox. By introducing this attenuated virus into the body, it stimulates an immune response that protects against future infection with the wild-type virus.
4. Yellow fever vaccine: This live attenuated vaccine is used to prevent yellow fever, a viral disease transmitted by mosquitoes in tropical and subtropical regions of Africa and South America. The vaccine contains a weakened form of the yellow fever virus that cannot cause the disease but still induces an immune response.
5. Bacillus Calmette-Guérin (BCG) vaccine: This live attenuated vaccine is used to protect against tuberculosis (TB). It contains a weakened strain of Mycobacterium bovis, which does not cause TB in humans but stimulates an immune response that provides some protection against the disease.

Attenuated vaccines are generally effective at inducing long-lasting immunity and can provide robust protection against targeted diseases. However, they may pose a risk for individuals with weakened immune systems, as the attenuated viruses or bacteria could potentially cause illness in these individuals. Therefore, it is essential to consider an individual's health status before administering live attenuated vaccines.

Inactivated vaccines, also known as killed or non-live vaccines, are created by using a version of the virus or bacteria that has been grown in a laboratory and then killed or inactivated with chemicals, heat, or radiation. This process renders the organism unable to cause disease, but still capable of stimulating an immune response when introduced into the body.

Inactivated vaccines are generally considered safer than live attenuated vaccines since they cannot revert back to a virulent form and cause illness. However, they may require multiple doses or booster shots to maintain immunity because the immune response generated by inactivated vaccines is not as robust as that produced by live vaccines. Examples of inactivated vaccines include those for hepatitis A, rabies, and influenza (inactivated flu vaccine).

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "teaching" is a general term that refers to the act of imparting knowledge or skills to others and is not a medical term. However, in the context of medical education, teaching refers to the instruction and training of medical students, residents, fellows, and other healthcare professionals to develop their knowledge, skills, and attitudes necessary for providing high-quality patient care. This can take place in various settings such as classrooms, clinical wards, simulation centers, or online platforms, and can involve a range of teaching methods including lectures, small group discussions, bedside teaching, case-based learning, and hands-on training.

Internship: In medical terms, an internship is a supervised program of hospital-based training for physicians and surgeons who have recently graduated from medical school. The duration of an internship typically ranges from one to three years, during which the intern engages in a variety of clinical rotations in different departments such as internal medicine, surgery, pediatrics, obstetrics and gynecology, psychiatry, and neurology. The primary aim of an internship is to provide newly graduated doctors with hands-on experience in patient care, diagnosis, treatment planning, and communication skills under the close supervision of experienced physicians.

Residency: A residency is a structured and intensive postgraduate medical training program that typically lasts between three and seven years, depending on the specialty. Residents are licensed physicians who have completed their internship and are now receiving advanced training in a specific area of medicine or surgery. During this period, residents work closely with experienced attending physicians to gain comprehensive knowledge and skills in their chosen field. They are responsible for managing patient care, performing surgical procedures, interpreting diagnostic tests, conducting research, teaching medical students, and participating in continuing education activities. Residency programs aim to prepare physicians for independent practice and board certification in their specialty.

Immunization programs, also known as vaccination programs, are organized efforts to administer vaccines to populations or communities in order to protect individuals from vaccine-preventable diseases. These programs are typically implemented by public health agencies and involve the planning, coordination, and delivery of immunizations to ensure that a high percentage of people are protected against specific infectious diseases.

Immunization programs may target specific age groups, such as infants and young children, or populations at higher risk of certain diseases, such as travelers, healthcare workers, or individuals with weakened immune systems. The goals of immunization programs include controlling and eliminating vaccine-preventable diseases, reducing the morbidity and mortality associated with these diseases, and protecting vulnerable populations from outbreaks and epidemics.

Immunization programs may be delivered through a variety of settings, including healthcare facilities, schools, community centers, and mobile clinics. They often involve partnerships between government agencies, healthcare providers, non-governmental organizations, and communities to ensure that vaccines are accessible, affordable, and acceptable to the populations they serve. Effective immunization programs require strong leadership, adequate funding, robust data systems, and ongoing monitoring and evaluation to assess their impact and identify areas for improvement.

Clinical trials are research studies that involve human participants and are designed to evaluate the safety and efficacy of new medical treatments, drugs, devices, or behavioral interventions. The purpose of clinical trials is to determine whether a new intervention is safe, effective, and beneficial for patients, as well as to compare it with currently available treatments. Clinical trials follow a series of phases, each with specific goals and criteria, before a new intervention can be approved by regulatory authorities for widespread use.

Clinical trials are conducted according to a protocol, which is a detailed plan that outlines the study's objectives, design, methodology, statistical analysis, and ethical considerations. The protocol is developed and reviewed by a team of medical experts, statisticians, and ethicists, and it must be approved by an institutional review board (IRB) before the trial can begin.

Participation in clinical trials is voluntary, and participants must provide informed consent before enrolling in the study. Informed consent involves providing potential participants with detailed information about the study's purpose, procedures, risks, benefits, and alternatives, as well as their rights as research subjects. Participants can withdraw from the study at any time without penalty or loss of benefits to which they are entitled.

Clinical trials are essential for advancing medical knowledge and improving patient care. They help researchers identify new treatments, diagnostic tools, and prevention strategies that can benefit patients and improve public health. However, clinical trials also pose potential risks to participants, including adverse effects from experimental interventions, time commitment, and inconvenience. Therefore, it is important for researchers to carefully design and conduct clinical trials to minimize risks and ensure that the benefits outweigh the risks.

Haemophilus vaccines are vaccines that are designed to protect against Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib), a bacterium that can cause serious infections such as meningitis, pneumonia, and epiglottitis. There are two main types of Hib vaccines:

1. Polysaccharide vaccine: This type of vaccine is made from the sugar coating (polysaccharide) of the bacterial cells. It is not effective in children under 2 years of age because their immune systems are not yet mature enough to respond effectively to this type of vaccine.
2. Conjugate vaccine: This type of vaccine combines the polysaccharide with a protein carrier, which helps to stimulate a stronger and more sustained immune response. It is effective in infants as young as 6 weeks old.

Hib vaccines are usually given as part of routine childhood immunizations starting at 2 months of age. They are administered through an injection into the muscle. The vaccine is safe and effective, with few side effects. Vaccination against Hib has led to a significant reduction in the incidence of Hib infections worldwide.

Adolescent behavior refers to the typical behaviors, attitudes, and emotions exhibited by individuals who are within the developmental stage of adolescence, which generally falls between the ages of 10-24 years old. The World Health Organization (WHO) defines an adolescent as "an individual who is in the process of growing from childhood to adulthood, and whose age ranges from 10 to 19 years." However, it's important to note that the specific age range can vary depending on cultural, societal, and individual factors.

During adolescence, individuals experience significant physical, cognitive, emotional, and social changes that can influence their behavior. Some common behaviors exhibited by adolescents include:

1. Increased independence and autonomy seeking: Adolescents may start to challenge authority figures, question rules, and seek more control over their lives as they develop a stronger sense of self.
2. Peer influence: Adolescents often place greater importance on their relationships with peers and may engage in behaviors that are influenced by their friends, such as experimenting with substances or adopting certain fashion styles.
3. Risk-taking behavior: Adolescents are more likely to engage in risky behaviors, such as reckless driving, substance use, and unsafe sexual practices, due to a combination of factors, including brain development, peer pressure, and the desire for novelty and excitement.
4. Emotional volatility: Hormonal changes and brain development during adolescence can lead to increased emotional intensity and instability, resulting in mood swings, irritability, and impulsivity.
5. Identity exploration: Adolescents are often preoccupied with discovering their own identity, values, beliefs, and goals, which may result in experimentation with different hairstyles, clothing, hobbies, or relationships.
6. Cognitive development: Adolescents develop the ability to think more abstractly, consider multiple perspectives, and engage in complex problem-solving, which can lead to improved decision-making and self-reflection.
7. Formation of long-term relationships: Adolescence is a critical period for establishing close friendships and romantic relationships that can have lasting impacts on an individual's social and emotional development.

It is essential to recognize that adolescent development is a complex and dynamic process, and individual experiences may vary significantly. While some risky behaviors are common during this stage, it is crucial to provide support, guidance, and resources to help adolescents navigate the challenges they face and promote healthy development.

The first licensure laws in the United States came in 1903. In the US, applicants must successfully pass the NCLEX exam prior ... Nurse licensure is the process by which various regulatory bodies, usually a Board of Nursing, regulate the practice of nursing ... Nurse licensure also provides: Nursing activities may only be legally performed by individuals holding a nursing license issued ... The primary purpose of nurse licensure is to grant permission to practice as a nurse after verifying the applicant has met ...
The Nurse Licensure Compact (NLC) is an agreement that allows mutual recognition (reciprocity) of a nursing license between ... "Nurse Licensure Compact (NLC)". National Council of State Boards of Nursing. 2009-11-30. Retrieved 2009-11-30. "NLC FAQs". ... without obtaining additional licensure in the remote states. It applies to both registered and practical nurses and is also ... they must transfer their license by applying for licensure by endorsement in the new home state; upon issuance of the new home ...
Nurse licensure Professional licensure in the United States HESI exam "2018 : Number of Candidates Taking NCLEX Examination and ... The National Council Licensure Examination (NCLEX) is a nationwide examination for the licensing of nurses in the United States ... NCLEX-RN (National Council Licensure Examination-Registered Nurse). All boards of nursing in the states and territories of the ... To ensure public protection, each board of nursing requires a candidate for licensure to pass the appropriate NCLEX examination ...
The Philippine Nurse Licensure Examination is a 500-item multiple choice exam to test basic nursing level competency which ... The controversy triggered a debate on whether or not all the 42,000 examinees should retake the licensure test to maintain its ... Review refers to the series of classes covering the topics included in Tests III and V of the June 2006 of Nursing Licensure ... asked the Professional Regulation Commission to nullify the affected sections to preserve the integrity of the licensure ...
The Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure (MTEL) program was initiated by the Massachusetts Department of Education in ... Cowan, James; Goldhaber, Dan; Jin, Zeyu; Theobald, Roddy (October 2020). Teacher Licensure Tests: Barrier or Predictive Tool? ... "Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure , Lesley University". Retrieved 2022-02-25. Flippo, Rona F.; Canniff, ... Julie G. (April 2003). "Who is Not Teaching Our Children? The Paradox of the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure". ...
Licensure in the United States began in the State of Wyoming when lawyers, notaries and others without engineering education ... Regulation and licensure in engineering is established by various jurisdictions of the world to encourage life, public welfare ... "Licensure by Comity". National Society of Professional Engineers. 2008. Archived from the original on 2008-09-08. Retrieved ... In addition to licensure, there are voluntary certification programs for various disciplines which involve examinations ...
This is an example of a less-standardized licensure that is part of the licensing debate. For example, the gold standard in ... Certain non-citizens may be barred from licensure based on their visa type or other immigration considerations. Section 608 ... Individuals' ability to receive state or local public benefits, which includes professional and commercial licensure, is ... listing all licensed professions Licensure Driver's license Accreditation Law of Agency (Licenses, Professional titles and ...
The EMS Personnel Licensure Compact was originally scheduled to become active on July 1, 2020. However, with so many emergency ... The Recognition of EMS Personnel Licensure Interstate CompAct, also known as REPLICA, is an interstate compact that extends a " ... "Resolution in Support of the Recognition of EMS Personnel Licensure Compact (REPLICA) , CSG Knowledge Center". knowledgecenter. ... "Recognition of EMS Personnel Licensure Interstate Project , American Ambulance Association". American Ambulance Association. ...
In the United States, certification and licensure requirements for law enforcement officers vary significantly from state to ... The agency that establishes standards for police officer selection, training, licensure, certification, and suspension/ ...
In order to obtain licensure as an APNP, the above credentials must be obtained first (RN licensure and certification as an ... See Licensure section above. Hamric, A.B., Hanson, C.M., Tracy, M.F., & O'Grady, E.T. (2014). Advanced practice nursing: An ... Obtaining licensure permits an individual to use the title of nurse practitioner, allowing them to practice within a specific ... APRNs are first licensed as an RN and obtain a second licensure as an APRN. To be licensed as an RN, an individual must ...
"Licensure". Retrieved January 13, 2021. "SOL Test Administration and Development". ...
"Licensure". National Council of Examiners for Engineering and Surveying. Archived from the original on 2012-11-01. ... "NCEES engineering licensure". NCEES. Retrieved 2018-04-25. "NCEES: Students". Archived from the original on 2016-02-01. ... "Applying for Licensure as a Civil Engineer". Retrieved 2021-01-25. NCEES licensure page ... passing two additional exams is required to gain PE licensure; the Seismic Principles exam and the Engineering Surveying exam ...
"Licensure". NCEES. Archived from the original on 2012-11-01. Retrieved 2013-10-20. "Architects / Building Engineers in Japan" ( ... The National Council of Architectural Registration Boards (NCARB) facilitate the licensure and credentialing of architects but ...
"Licensure". EMT Licensure and Registration. Oklahoma State Department of Health. Archived from the original on 7 December 2011 ... "Emergency Medical Services - Licensure/Certification/Exams". Connecticut Department of Public Health. Retrieved 5 December 2011 ... "Georgia Office of EMS Course Approval-Initial Education for Licensure" (PDF). Retrieved 4 August 2019. "Certifying ... "Requirements for initial certification/licensure". Texas Department of State Health Services. Retrieved 2008-03-27. "EMT & ...
"Licensure". National Commission of Higher Education. Retrieved 26 October 2020. (Articles with short description, Short ...
"Arizona HB2024: Facilities, Licensure, Operators". 27 May 2022. Retrieved 20 March 2023. Gloria, Todd (16 ... 2310: An Act concerning the state board of mortuary arts, relating to crematory operations; licensure; fees, amending K.S.A. 65 ... February 2017). "AB-967 Human remains disposal: alkaline hydrolysis: licensure and regulation". California Secretary of State. ...
"Licensure & Certification , School of Social Work". Archived from the original on 2023-02-01. Retrieved 2023 ...
395.003 Licensure; denial, suspension, and revocation. (6) [lines 90-101] By July 1, 2023, each licensed facility must provide ... Beginning July 1, 2023, each licensed facility shall provide the signed attestation to the agency upon initial licensure and as ... a requirement for each licensure renewal. Under the due process requirements provided in chapter 120, the agency must revoke ...
"International Licensure". American Osteopathic Association. Retrieved 2021-09-03. "World Directory of Medical Schools". ... DO students are required to take the Comprehensive Osteopathic Medical Licensure Examination (COMLEX-USA) that is administered ...
Licensure as a psychologist may take an additional one to two years post-PhD/PsyD. Some states require a 1-year postdoctoral ... "Licensure Information". North American Association of Masters in Psychology. 2004. Archived from the original on 10 March 2009 ... In addition, it usually involves two years of post-degree clinical experience under supervision, and licensure requires passing ... while others do not require postdoctoral supervised experience and allow psychology graduates to sit for the licensure exam ...
"Licensure & Accreditation , Ross Medical Education CenterRoss Medical Education Center". Archived from the ...
Licensure 398................................................Registration of physicians, pharmacists, etc. 399 ...
Licensure is similar to professional certification, and sometimes synonymous (such as in the case with teacher licensure/ ... Occupational licensure, one of the most significant labor market regulations in the United States, may restrict the interstate ... Advocates claim that licensure protects the consumer[citation needed] through the application of professional, educational and/ ... Licensure restricts entry into professional careers in medicine, nursing, law, business, pharmacy, psychology, social work, ...
"NCEES: Licensure". NCEES. Retrieved 30 December 2015. (Articles with short description, Short description matches Wikidata, ... In the past, candidates completed an apprenticeship before taking a series of examinations to gain licensure. The licensing ...
". "Accreditation & Licensure". California Southern University. Retrieved 19 May 2022. WASC Statement of ...
New Mexico and Oregon became the first two states to require licensure of sonographers, and as of 2023, licensure is also ... "State Licensure". Craig, Marveen (1985). "Sonography". Journal of Diagnostic Medical Sonography. 1 (3): 121-126. doi:10.1177/ ...
Certification Board for Music Therapists (June 8, 2022). "State Licensure". Certification Board for Music Therapists. Retrieved ... "Virginia SB633 Music therapy; definition of music therapist, licensure [2019/20]". TrackBill. Retrieved October 30, 2020. ... incorporates the music therapy credential within their licensure, a mental health license that requires a master's degree and ...
"The Future of Licensure". Understanding Licensure. American Dental Association. Retrieved 31 July 2011. "National Board Dental ... It is required for licensure in the United States and may also be required when applying for postgraduate studies in dental ... The test's original purpose was to assist the state in making licensure decisions, not as a criterion for specialty programs. ...
"Licensure Information". ASBOG. ASBOG. Archived from the original on 2016-04-23. Retrieved 2016-05-16. "Geoscientist-in-Training ... Receiving a GIT designation is one step along the path towards a Professional Geologist (PG) licensure. The Geoscientist in ...
Information about state licensure is provided by the American Psychological Association. In addition to state laws, the ... Retrieved 1 April 2015.. "State Licensure". Archived from the original on 2 April 2015. Retrieved 1 ...
An interactive application that presents current and historical state-level data on tobacco use prevention and control.
Notice to Readers Licensure of Inactivated Hepatitis A Vaccine and Recommendations for Use Among International Travelers ... Notice to Readers Licensure of Inactivated Hepatitis A Vaccine and Recommendations for Use Among International Travelers MMWR ...
The first licensure laws in the United States came in 1903. In the US, applicants must successfully pass the NCLEX exam prior ... Nurse licensure is the process by which various regulatory bodies, usually a Board of Nursing, regulate the practice of nursing ... Nurse licensure also provides: Nursing activities may only be legally performed by individuals holding a nursing license issued ... The primary purpose of nurse licensure is to grant permission to practice as a nurse after verifying the applicant has met ...
See what Praxis tests you need to take for licensure and certification. ...
All Special Education Educators seeking licensure must complete the Praxis: Special Education: Core Knowledge and Application ( ... All Elementary Educators seeking licensure must complete the Praxis: Teaching Reading: Elementary (5205) examination per state ... 2 All Elementary Educators seeking licensure must still complete Praxis. Teaching Reading: Elementary (5205) examination per ...
The first time you access the Licensure and Regulatory System site, you need to click on Begin Here For Sign-Up to create your ... The address in the licensure system must match the address on the debit/credit card or you will get an error message and the ... Ø If you applied for initial licensure online, you can use the same account you created to apply online to continue maintaining ... The law requires a licensee to maintain current information with their licensure board. Failure to do so could result in a ...
Licensure Statistics FAQs. #iw_comp1658124521526{}. * How is the data compiled?. See Answer. This data is compiled by the NCSBN ... database Nursys which is an electronic information system where Nursing Regulatory Bodies enter both licensure and disciplinary ...
Licensure and certification, however, differ in terms of legal status.. Licensure refers to the demonstration of ability or ... Why Seek Professional Licensure, Registration or Certification?. Because such recognition:. *Demonstrates your competency, ... Graduates of programs accredited by an agency that is a signatory to these MRAs may be recognized for the purposes of licensure ... In the United States, for example, where professional licensure for the engineering and surveying professions is regulated at ...
The model emphasizes collaboration among state licensure boards-leading to full licensure in one state being recognized by ... ACA Promotes Licensure Portability Model Jun 07, 2017 Plan would allow counselors who are licensed and in good standing in one ... Text of the ACA Licensure Portability Model (as adopted by the ACA Governing Council). "Whereas the mission statement of the ... Counselor licensure titles and requirements currently vary from state to state. Counselors often have to obtain additional ...
Maine Board of Licensure in Medicine. 137 State House Station. 161 Capitol Street. Augusta, Maine 04333-0143 ...
Licensure information is collected from state licensure boards or regulatory agencies responsible for regulating licensure for ... Western Kentucky University has not yet determined if this program meets the educational requirements for licensure in this ...
ILAS 401 and its departmental equivalents (BIOS 401, CHEM 401, ENGL 482, FLMT 401, GEOL 401, HIST 401, MATH 401, and PHYS 401) are the final discipline-based clinical experiences preceding student teaching and require a minimum of 40-60 hours of clinical experience at the school the candidate will student teach at the following semester. The course prepares candidates for the student teaching experience by familiarizing them with their cooperating school and providing experiences in preparing and presenting lessons to secondary students. Candidates develop an understanding of their school and their subject area department or team and establish professional working relationships within that department or team.. This final clinical experience gives candidates the opportunity to put into practice theories on creating and managing productive classroom environments, working with diverse populations and engaging students in active learning.. For the final clinical experience, each discipline ...
... alumni may be eligible for social work licensure in Alabama and other states. ... Social Work Licensure. Upon graduation from the Social Work program, alumni may be eligible for social work licensure in ...
If you are a new user WITHOUT A LICENSE, please follow these "Requesting User Access as an Applicant for Licensure" ...
Effective July 1, 2013: Deficiency letters and licenses will no longer be printed and mailed. You will be notified of any update to your file electronically to your current email address. Please review and update your current email address by accessing your ELIS Account ...
Home / Glendale, AZ Campus Catalog / College of Health Sciences / Speech-Language Pathology Program / Licensure Requirements ... Each student should check the additional licensure requirements for the state, district or territory in which they intend to ... Speech-language pathologists must hold a masters or doctoral degree to be eligible for certification, licensure, and practice ... Passing the Praxis II® Exam is a requirement for licensure in most states, including Arizona. ...
Regulations and circular letters related to Massachusetts state licensure of Adult Day Health Programs. ... Adult Day Health Licensure regulations & circular letters. * …. This page is located more than 3 levels deep within a topic. ... Adult Day Health Licensure regulations & circular letters Regulations and circular letters related to Massachusetts state ... Open PDF file, 309.47 KB, #15-03-629 Adult Day Health Program Licensure Guidelines 3/18/2015 (English, PDF 309.47 KB) ...
If you are a Florida resident, signing our petition will CHANGE that! Licensing Florida IBCLCs is smart! Licensure of IBCLCs ... Why Licensure? Too many mothers quit breastfeeding because they cannot afford or do not know how to get coverage for the ... Why Licensure?. Too many mothers quit breastfeeding because they cannot afford or do not know how to get coverage for the ... Licensure would change that.. Former U.S. Surgeon General, Regina Benjamin, M.D., supported the state licensing of IBCLC and we ...
CLAS Educator Licensure Contact Us. CLAS Educator Licensure. 815-753-0346 Zulauf Hall 622 ... The NIU CLAS-Educator Licensure programs provide a rigorous and sequenced course of clinicals and course work that lead to your ... The CLAS Secondary Educator Licensure Transportation Equity Fund supports students who face difficulty traveling to their ... For information on the general requirements for getting an Illinois Professional Educator Licensure, including testing ...
State Authorization & Professional Licensure Disclosures. State Authorization & Professional Licensure Disclosures. Managing ... Professional Licensure & Certification Disclosures. When an educational program (degree or certificate) could lead to ... professional licensure or certification, W&M notifies prospective and enrolled students about whether W&Ms program curriculum ...
Early Childhood Education: Prek-Primary Licensure. College:. Education and Human Services Degree:. Bachelor of Arts in ...
Boise State Educator Preparation Programs include initial and advanced level programs that lead to licensure through the Idaho ... Visit the Professional Licensure Disclosures website for more information.. Idaho Certification Requirements. For more ... information about the licensure process, please visit the Idaho State Department of Education, Certification and Professional ...
Professional Licensure. CIIS offers five Master of Arts in Counseling Psychology concentration programs and one Doctor of ... CIIS has made determinations on whether our programs meet professional licensure requirements in all 50 states. This ... Please contact our Admissions Team with any questions about state authorizations and professional licensure. ... as well as policies and procedures for professional licensure. ... student whether a program meets the professional licensure ...
All programs that lead to licensure at Baker University prepare the students for licensure in the state of Kansas. However, ... Baker University shall not be held liable if the student is unable to qualify for licensure or certification in any ... Baker University supports two areas in which students may apply for licensure following graduation: education and nursing. ... Nursing majors should refer to this page for further information about licensure in other states. ...
How to find Find required training for licensure and professional development. By phone + Call your licensor to find out if you ... Contact for Find required training for licensure and professional development. Department of Early Education and Care + Address ... Related to Find required training for licensure and professional development. * New Group and School Age Educators orientation ... The Details of Find required training for licensure and professional development. the Contents of the Find required training ...
... With a career in nursing, youll inspire change in your organization, community and beyond. ... The RN to BSN Post Licensure Program at the University of North Alabama is offered completely online, with 24/7 accessible and ... This online program does not lead to any professional licensure or certification that would be regulated by your state board of ... RN to BSN Nursing Post Licensure Hospitals and clinics need advanced nurses like you. ...
Licensure Degree, Tennessee State University, Department of Educational Administration ... Additional Admissions Requirements for Licensure Concentration In addition to the requirements listed above, licensure ... Each student must inform his or her advisor early in the program that Principal/Supervisor licensure is being sought. All ... Candidates interested in the Licensure concentration are those who desire to become school principals. ...
Licensure Program. Positive Licensure Determinations. Negative Licensure Determinations. No Licensure Determinations. Alcohol ... Professional licensure is ultimately the responsibility of the graduate. Licensure and certification are post-graduation ... However, the requirements for licensure vary from state to state.. Professional Licensure/Certification. Under SARA regulations ... The information below indicates one of the three options: the program does meet licensure in all states, the program does not ...
  • The Department of Education has mandated in Federal Regulations 34 CFR 668.43 (a)(5)(v) that each institution inform students whether their program curriculum, both distance education programs and face-to-face programs, meet the state requirements for each program that leads to licensure or certification. (
  • The information below indicates one of the three options: the program does meet licensure in all states, the program does not meet the requirements for licensure in all states or the program requirements are undetermined because BSU cannot determine whether the program leads to licensure a state. (
  • We have not determined if our program leads to licensure in all states. (
  • Baker University supports two areas in which students may apply for licensure following graduation: education and nursing. (
  • Senate Bill 131 and House Bill 203 require recognition of licenses from other states with some important protections that ensure those who apply for licensure in Ohio meet the necessary standards of our state. (
  • The curriculum for programs at Hardin-Simmons University customarily leading to licensure have been designed to prepare students to apply for licensure exams in the State of Texas. (
  • See what Praxis tests you need to take for licensure and certification. (
  • Graduates of ABET-accredited programs who work in applied and natural science, computing, engineering and engineering technology can seek professional recognition by enhancing their credentials through licensure, registration and certification programs where appropriate. (
  • ABET does not provide licensure, registration or certification services for individuals. (
  • Graduates of programs accredited by an agency that is a signatory to these MRAs may be recognized for the purposes of licensure, registration or certification. (
  • Why Seek Professional Licensure, Registration or Certification? (
  • Licensure and certification, however, differ in terms of legal status. (
  • Speech-language pathologists must hold a master's or doctoral degree to be eligible for certification, licensure, and practice as a speech-language pathologist. (
  • The MWU Glendale SLP program has not made a determination that its Master of Science Program curriculum meets the territorial educational requirements for licensure or certification in the following territories: Puerto Rico and U.S. Virgin Islands. (
  • If you need assistance, please contact the Division of Health Care Facility Licensure and Certification . (
  • For more information about the licensure process, please visit the Idaho State Department of Education, Certification and Professional Standards. (
  • Baker University shall not be held liable if the student is unable to qualify for licensure or certification in any jurisdiction or cannot obtain a practicum or internship location. (
  • If you are planning to pursue professional licensure or certification in a state other than Minnesota, it is strongly recommended that you contact the appropriate licensing entity in that state, territory or country to seek information and guidance regarding licensure or certification requirements before beginning an academic program. (
  • Licensure and certification are post-graduation processes and cannot be completed without a posted degree. (
  • In conjunction with the provider-based rules, health care entities need to be cognizant of their own state's licensure and certification rules. (
  • Lakeland Community College offers courses, associate degree and certificate programs that may lead to professional licensure and/or certification. (
  • Successful completion of the programs listed below may potentially lead to professional licensure, registration or certification. (
  • Licensure, registration or certification may be global, national or state-specific. (
  • Today, nearly one in five require some sort of licensure or certification. (
  • Individuals seeking licensure or government certification must be in good standing in their state of origin, not had their license revoked or surrendered, not been convicted or plead guilty to an offense related to licensing, satisfy minimum training, education, or experience or pass an examination, and pay the appropriate registration fee to the licensing entity. (
  • Additionally, individuals that have been issued certification by a private entity and those with satisfactory work experience whose home state does not license in their profession may also qualify for expedient licensure. (
  • Boise State University's Bachelor degree programs in Education and Secondary Education meet the professional licensure standards and makes students eligible for recommendation for teaching certification in the state of Idaho. (
  • Licensure in Alabama will be dependent upon alignment of a student's Idaho teaching certification with a teaching field or instructional support area, and at a grade level in which Alabama offers comparable certification. (
  • Per U.S. Federal Regulations, §668.43 (2019 Rule), and in compliance with the State Authorization Reciprocity Agreements (SARA) Manual version 19.2, Roberts Wesleyan College provides the following information for programs which may lead to professional licensure or certification. (
  • If you are seeking certification outside of the state of New York, you may be required to take state-specific tests or fulfill other requirements to achieve licensure. (
  • Requirements for licensure or certification vary by state. (
  • If you wish to practice outside of Wisconsin, you should investigate the certification or licensure requirements in the state where you plan to practice. (
  • The licensure boards in each state are responsible for establishing the requirements for licensure or certification for that state. (
  • NP Licensure and Certification: Myths and Realities - Medscape - Jun 08, 2015. (
  • Responsibilities Laboratory directors need to be aware of the importance of gaining accreditation, certification and licensure, by implementing international or national standards, in line with the scope of laboratory activities, and in accordance with national legislation. (
  • NCEES is a nonprofit organization dedicated to advancing professional licensure for engineers and surveyors. (
  • Visit the Professional Licensure Disclosures website for more information. (
  • Under SARA regulations, certain disclosures are required for academic programs leading to professional licensure regardless of the modality they are offered. (
  • Students who intend to return or move to any state other than Texas need to review the professional licensure disclosures pertaining to their program and consult with the professional licensing board of the relevant state. (
  • Upon graduation from the Social Work program, alumni may be eligible for social work licensure in Alabama and other states. (
  • For further information regarding social work licensure in your state, please contact your state department of education. (
  • The NIU CLAS-Educator Licensure programs provide a rigorous and sequenced course of clinicals and course work that lead to your success in passing the state-required edTPA test and then getting a teaching job. (
  • You will need to ensure that your clinical supervisor meets the requirements to provide licensure supervision for your professional counselor license and has the designated approval from the state board if required. (
  • Idaho allows teachers who hold a valid certificate from another state to teach on a three-year, nonrenewable interim certificate even if they have not met the state's licensure requirements, which include subject-matter testing. (
  • Western Kentucky University has not yet determined if this program meets the educational requirements for licensure in this state/territory. (
  • Each student should check the additional licensure requirements for the state, district or territory in which they intend to pursue employment. (
  • For information on the general requirements for getting an Illinois Professional Educator Licensure, including testing requirements, go to the website for the University Office for Educator License and Preparation . (
  • However, which professions are required to be licensed and how licensure functions varies by state, so we have researched the requirements in all other states and US territories and have to the best of our ability made a determination on whether our programs meet these state and territorial requirements. (
  • However, the requirements for licensure vary from state to state. (
  • Separate from educational requirements, state licensure boards may require applicants to complete professional examinations, background checks, years of professional experience, jurisprudence exams, etc. (
  • To assist students who now live or may one day live outside of Minnesota, BSU, provides licensing board contact information, educational requirements for licensure and program approval status. (
  • Students who are unsure if their previous coursework meets the requirements for licensure can access the State Board's website , including the law and educational requirements. (
  • Oregon's requirements for licensure advancement and renewal are not based on evidence of teacher effectiveness. (
  • Please review Arizona's Department of Education website for details about Teacher licensure requirements in the state/territory. (
  • Our accounting program is registered with the New York State Department of Education (NYSED) and meets the educational requirements for C.P.A. licensure and, in general, to corresponding examinations and licensure in other states. (
  • Students seeking C.P.A. licensure within another state should review educational requirements of their respective state to insure that the program meets specific state requirements. (
  • Completion of these programs may also be sufficient to meet licensure requirements in other states for the same or similar occupations. (
  • If you live in such state and are a prospective student interested in one of these programs, please contact the appropriate licensing agency in your state or the state where you intend to work to get its state licensure requirements before starting a program. (
  • However, Daytona State College makes every effort to ensure licensure information is current, but cannot guarantee that the program meets all of the requirements in any other state besides Florida. (
  • You may contact the respective program department if you need additional guidance on identifying licensure requirements in your state. (
  • The state should close loopholes that allow teachers who have not met licensure requirements to continue teaching. (
  • As a result, licensing requirements in Texas may not be recognized as sufficient to obtain a license or participate in learning placements requiring or leading to licensure in any other state. (
  • Students should review the specific academic requirements for the program in which they are enrolling, including those related to practicums or internships and pre-qualifications for licensure such as the need for a criminal background check. (
  • Many licensure boards have additional requirements beyond successful degree completion to obtain a license. (
  • Changes in requirements can impact the program's ability to meet educational requirements for licensure. (
  • It is the responsibility of the student completing the licensure program to check with the licensing boards in their state of residence or in the state in which they intend to obtain a license for the most recent information and requirements. (
  • The Master of Athletic Training meets the educational requirements for licensure set by the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation, which can be found at . (
  • It is important to note, however, that the Department of Counselor Education cannot assess previously completed coursework or determine the courses you may need to become licensure eligible. (
  • The state professional licensing boards make the ultimate decision as to whether an individual will be eligible to sit for licensure based on the rules and regulations in place at the time the individual submits their application for licensure. (
  • All Elementary Educators seeking licensure must complete the Praxis: Teaching Reading: Elementary (5205) examination per state statute 22-10A-1 NMSA 1978. (
  • All Special Education Educators seeking licensure must complete the Praxis: Special Education: Core Knowledge and Application (5354 - accepted through 8/31/23) or Praxis: Special Education: Foundational Knowledge (5355 - required beginning 9/1/23) per state statute 22-10A-8 NMSA 1978. (
  • In the United States, for example, where professional licensure for the engineering and surveying professions is regulated at the state level, graduation from an ABET-accredited program is almost universally required to validate the educational experience of applicants. (
  • Regulations and circular letters related to Massachusetts state licensure of Adult Day Health Programs. (
  • Licensure of IBCLCs ensures that insurance companies and Medicaid will pay for the most qualified breastfeeding help that all mothers in the state of Florida so rightly need and deserve. (
  • Boise State Educator Preparation Programs include initial and advanced level programs that lead to licensure through the Idaho State Department of Education. (
  • All programs that lead to licensure at Baker University prepare the students for licensure in the state of Kansas. (
  • However, at Bemidji State University, these professional academic programs are offered to students and are designed to fulfill the educational prerequisites for licensure only in Minnesota . (
  • Interstate licensure compacts are statutorily enacted agreements among states to allow professionals to work across state lines. (
  • The state should base licensure advancement on evidence of teacher effectiveness. (
  • The IMLC was created to make the licensure process more efficient for physicians who practice in multiple states, while also aiming to maintain the integrity and standards of the individual state licensing boards. (
  • Boise State University's Bachelor degree programs in Education and Secondary Education meet the professional licensure standards for the state of Arizona. (
  • Please contact your state department of education for more information about licensure. (
  • For more information regarding psychology licensure in your state, please consult your state department of education. (
  • Professional Licensure regulations can vary by state and are frequently revised. (
  • In these instances, it is reasonable for a state to give teachers up to one year to pass required licensure tests. (
  • We highly recommend that students contact the applicable licensure boards in their state of residence or in the state where they intend to obtain a license before beginning an academic program that results in licensure and prior to beginning any internship or practicum. (
  • NP licensure is handled at the state level through the board of nursing. (
  • NP licensure is handled at the state level, and regulations vary from state to state. (
  • The laws on NP licensure vary greatly from state to state. (
  • It discusses the current legal structures that exist such as interstate compacts and highlights the Nurse Licensure Compact (NLC) and the Advanced Practice Registered Nurse (APRN) Compact. (
  • Matt serves in the National Center for Interstate Compacts, where he manages development of licensure compacts for teaching, cosmetology, massage therapy, social work and dentistry and supports the legislative enactment of licensure compacts for counseling, occupational therapy and speech language pathology. (
  • Within the Center of Innovation, Adam primarily works on projects in occupational licensure, veteran support policy, and interstate compacts. (
  • Keith Buckhout is a Research Associate providing technical assistance on development of interstate compacts for occupational licensure with research and analysis focused on policies that promote public safety, remove barriers to employment, expand access to services and streamline regulatory administration. (
  • The National Council of Examiners for Engineering and Surveying (NCEES) develops and administers the exams used for engineering and surveying licensure throughout the country. (
  • Through the STRIDE (Stronger Together Resiliently In Doing Exams) CPA Licensure Program, our employees have the opportunity to participate in a variety of activities and exercises crafted to accelerate CPA success, while enhancing well-being and meaningful connections. (
  • LAMP's accredited one- and two-year teacher licensure and master's degree programs are intentionally structured to prepare adult learners who already have degrees in specific content areas, such as science or English, to be successful Ohio educators. (
  • Our licensure and master's degree students receive personal attention from faculty and staff, including a dedicated enrollment specialist. (
  • If you have a goal of getting a license in early childhood, you can pursue the bachelor's degree in early childhood (licensure) on Ball State's main campus in Muncie, Indiana. (
  • If you have a bachelor's degree and want to teach, the Licensure and Master's Program (LAMP) at The University of Toledo is a perfect choice. (
  • The RN to BSN Post Licensure Program at the University of North Alabama is offered completely online, with 24/7 accessible and flexible delivery of course content. (
  • Nurse licensure is the process by which various regulatory bodies, usually a Board of Nursing, regulate the practice of nursing within its jurisdiction. (
  • The primary purpose of nurse licensure is to grant permission to practice as a nurse after verifying the applicant has met minimal competencies to safely perform nursing activities within nursing's scope of practice. (
  • Nurse licensure also provides: Nursing activities may only be legally performed by individuals holding a nursing license issued by the regulatory body Title protection: only the persons issued a license are legally permitted to use certain titles, such as registered nurse, advanced practice registered nurse, etc. (
  • Several states have established more than one level of licensure for counselors in order to establish formal criteria both for full independent practice and for counseling graduates in the process of accumulating supervision hours. (
  • Professional licensure is ultimately the responsibility of the graduate. (
  • International students considering an academic program that leads to a professional license should first confirm with the appropriate professional licensing board in their country of residence or the country where they intend to work as to whether a BSU degree will be recognized when seeking licensure. (
  • Pennsylvania Act 136 of 1998 provides for the licensure of professional counselors. (
  • The first nurse licensure and registration program was initiated in 1901 in New Zealand when the Nurses Registration Act 1901 was enacted into law. (
  • Those who wish to work towards the principal licensure can do so as part of their MA in Educational Leadership Program or separately if the coursework is all that is required. (
  • The STRIDE CPA licensure program contains components for both independent use and facilitated group sessions to best fit individual preference and learning style. (
  • 90% of LAMP graduate students with Ohio teaching licensure qualifications receive job offers for educator positions before they graduate from UToledo. (
  • It develops, administers, and scores the examinations used for engineering and surveying licensure in the United States. (
  • This data is compiled by the NCSBN database Nursys which is an electronic information system where Nursing Regulatory Bodies enter both licensure and disciplinary data on a frequent basis. (
  • The student should also review if additional coursework may be required in other states to sit for the C.P.A exam and obtain licensure. (
  • You can choose to emphasize your coursework in either instrumental licensure or vocal/general licensure depending on your career plans. (
  • This means that, when a student graduates from these BSU programs, they have the minimum educational qualifications to apply for Minnesota licensure. (
  • This is the capstone experience for principal licensure-seeking candidates. (
  • Our department actively supports the pursuit of licensure by qualified candidates and will work with students to help them meet their goals. (
  • The CLAS Secondary Educator Licensure Transportation Equity Fund supports students who face difficulty traveling to their clinical experience. (
  • UToledo students who earn an initial Ohio teaching licensure and M.Ed. are well-prepared to lead and manage classrooms. (
  • Applicants for licensure are required to obtain a minimum amount of supervised experience prior to being licensed. (
  • The Department also offers a Doctor of Psychology (PsyD) degree in Clinical/School Psychology which leads to eligibility for licensure in New York. (
  • Some states require licensure of each off-site location that wishes to be affiliated with a main provider, while others don't require any kind of licensure. (
  • The first licensure laws in the United States came in 1903. (
  • Reasons for this are varied and include differences in product availability, licensure standards, cultural perceptions of risk, and opinions among experts, as well as lack of definitive evidence. (
  • Licensure standards also vary. (
  • phase 3 demonstrates efficacy in support of licensure or marketing. (
  • Nursing majors should refer to this page for further information about licensure in other states. (
  • Licensure refers to the demonstration of ability or knowledge required by law before being allowed to perform a task or job. (
  • The address in the licensure system must match the address on the debit/credit card or you will get an error message and the renewal won't be completed. (
  • Ohio has an opportunity to be a leader in licensure recognition. (
  • The law requires a licensee to maintain current information with their licensure board. (
  • If teaching music in a K-12 school is your calling, then a music degree with an emphasis in K-12 licensure is a good choice. (
  • Prepare to teach at any elementary, middle or high school in Ohio, in any of seven licensure areas. (