Pawtucket Campus Named 2015 ACCSC School of Distinction
The Accrediting Commission of Career Schools and Colleges (ACCSC) hosted its 9th Annual Professional Development Conference in Arlington, Virginia on September 9-11, 2015. During the Annual Award Ceremony hosted on September 9th, the Commission recognized the 2015 Schools of Distinction, an award which recognizes member schools that have demonstrated a commitment to the expectations and rigors of ACCSC accreditation as well as a commitment to delivering quality educational programs to the students, graduates and employers that deserve our best work. Through this award it is the Commission’s intent to recognize the significant achievement of schools that successfully completed the accreditation process and satisfied all requirements required of an ACCSC accredited institution to be in good standing with the Commission. ACCSC-accredited institutions are eligible for the School of Distinction Award every five years, subject to meeting the conditions of renewing of accreditation with ACCSC without any findings of non-compliance, satisfying all requirements necessary to be in good standing with the Commission. ACCSC extends its sincere congratulations to NETTTS – Pawtucket on being named a 2015 ACCSC School of Distinction.
Since 1965, the Accrediting Commission of Career Schools and Colleges (ACCSC) has been committed to establishing and advancing quality education at postsecondary career schools and colleges. ACCSC accredits public, private, non-profit, and for-profit institutions that offer career, technical, and vocational training programs at the postsecondary level. ACCSC is dedicated to ensuring a quality education for more than 185,000 students who are pursuing a quality career education at approximately 700 ACCSC-accredited institutions across the United States, Puerto Rico, and abroad. ACCSC has been continuously recognized by the U.S. Department of Education as a reliable authority for quality education since 1967. In 2011, ACCSC’s recognition was renewed for five years, the maximum timeframe allowed under current federal regulations.