Angelo State University College of Education

The Angelo State University College of Education is a college at Angelo State University in San Angelo, Texas. Three departments are housed within the college: the Department of Kinesiology, the Department of Teacher Education, and the Department of Curriculum and Instruction.

The Department of Kinesiology offers programs for a variety of careers. Degrees are offered in Exercise Science, Kinesiology, All-Level Physical Education Certification, Athletic Training, and Pre-Physical Therapy. Angelo State University graduates more head high school coaches in the state than any other University, regardless of size. It also offers the second largest coaches clinic in the nation

The Departments of Teacher Education and Curriculum and Instruction offer programs leading to teacher certification at the elementary, middle-school, and high school level. Professional programs at the Master's Degree level help prepare school personnel for professional non-teaching positions throughout a public school system.

Read more about Angelo State University College Of Education:  Academic Departments

Famous quotes containing the words angelo, state, university, college and/or education:

    Some theosophists have arrived at a certain hostility and indignation towards matter, as the Manichean and Plotinus. They distrusted in themselves any looking back to these flesh-pots of Egypt. Plotinus was ashamed of his body. In short, they might all say of matter, what Michael Angelo said of external beauty, “it is the frail and weary weed, in which God dresses the soul, which he has called into time.”
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Utah is the only State that gives condemned men a choice between death by hanging or before a firing squad. Most prisoners prefer the firing squad, but one obstinate convict in 1912 elected to be hanged because “hanging is more expensive to the state.”
    State of Utah, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    The university must be retrospective. The gale that gives direction to the vanes on all its towers blows out of antiquity.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Thirty-five years ago, when I was a college student, people wrote letters. The businessman who read, the lawyer who traveled; the dressmaker in evening school, my unhappy mother, our expectant neighbor: all conducted an often large and varied correspondence. It was the accustomed way of ordinarily educated people to occupy the world beyond their own small and immediate lives.
    Vivian Gornick (b. 1935)

    If we help an educated man’s daughter to go to Cambridge are we not forcing her to think not about education but about war?—not how she can learn, but how she can fight in order that she might win the same advantages as her brothers?
    Virginia Woolf (1882–1941)