American College of Education

Coordinates: 41°52′56.29″N 87°38′14.28″W / 41.8823028°N 87.6373000°W / 41.8823028; -87.6373000 American College of Education is an accredited, for-profit college based in Indianapolis, Indiana, delivering online Master and Doctor of Education degree programs.

American College of Education grants Graduate Degrees in a variety of diploma programs, including a Master of Education in Educational Leadership, Master of Education in Curriculum and Instruction, Master of Education in Curriculum and Instruction with ESL Specialization, Master of Education in Curriculum and Instruction with Bilingual Specialization and a Master of Education in Educational Technology. Ed.D. and Ed.S. in Leadership degrees are also offered starting in 2013. All courses are taught online. Unlike many other postgraduate level teaching programs, American College of Education does not require its applicants to take the GRE.

Read more about American College Of Education:  Graduate Degree Programs, Accreditation

Famous quotes containing the words american, college and/or education:

    The American who has been confined, in his own country, to the sight of buildings designed after foreign models, is surprised on entering York Minster or St. Peter’s at Rome, by the feeling that these structures are imitations also,—faint copies of an invisible archetype.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    I tell you, you’re ruining that boy. You’re ruining him. Why can’t you do as much for me?
    S.J. Perelman, U.S. screenwriter, Bert Kalmar, Harry Ruby, and Norman Z. McLeod. Groucho Marx, Horsefeathers, a wisecrack made as Huxley College president to Connie, the college widow (Thelma Todd)

    Our basic ideas about how to parent are encrusted with deeply felt emotions and many myths. One of the myths of parenting is that it is always fun and games, joy and delight. Everyone who has been a parent will testify that it is also anxiety, strife, frustration, and even hostility. Thus most major parenting- education formats deal with parental emotions and attitudes and, to a greater or lesser extent, advocate that the emotional component is more important than the knowledge.
    Bettye M. Caldwell (20th century)