ARCA

(redirected from American Rehabilitation Counseling Association)
AcronymDefinition
ARCAArea(s) Requiring Corrective Action
ARCAAutomobile Racing Club of America
ARCAAIDS Research Consortium of Atlanta (Georgia)
ARCAAsbestos Removal Contractors Association
ARCAApollo Root Cause Analysis (trademark of Apollonian Publications, LLC)
ARCAAmerican Rehabilitation Counseling Association
ARCAAsociación para la Defensa de los Recursos Naturales de Cantabria (Spanish)
ARCAAdvanced RISC Computing Architecture
ARCAAssociate of the Royal College of Art
ARCAAssociation for Residency and Citizenship of America
ARCAAmerican Rock Crawling Association (now Rock Crawlers Association of America)
ARCAAmerican Rehabilitation Counselors Association
ARCAAdvanced Reservation of Capacity Agreement (National Grid)
ARCAAutomobile Race Car Association
ARCAAttached Resupply Carrier
ARCAAmerican Roof Cleaners Association (Thomasville, GA)
References in periodicals archive ?
Walker is Coordinator of the Rehabilitation Counselor Training Program at Kent State University in Ohio and is also the current president of the American Rehabilitation Counseling Association.
The Alliance for Rehabilitation Counseling was created in October 1993 as a formal organizational structure by the National Rehabilitation Counseling Association and the American Rehabilitation Counseling Association boards to marshal the strengths of both professional organizations into a powerful, meaningful, unified professional voice for rehabilitation counseling
This Council includes VEWAA, the Division of Career Development (DCD), the National Association of Vocational Assessment in Education (NAVAE), the National Association of Vocational Special Needs Personnel (NAVSNP), and the American Rehabilitation Counseling Association (ARCA).
For example, the term is used several times by the President of the American Rehabilitation Counseling Association in a recent "President's Message" (Walker, 1992), and it is occasionally used, even in major rehabilitation counseling texts (e.
More recently, Noble and McCarthy (1988), based on the results of a telephone follow-up of members of the American Rehabilitation Counseling Association (ARCA), concluded:
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