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(NCHEC) and CNHEO co-sponsored a conference, The Health Education Profession in the Twenty-First Century: Setting the Stage. During that conference, it was recommended that efforts be expanded to develop a profession-wide Code of Ethics.
In addition to these practices that are tied to the role delineation, the health education/promotion profession has also created (as cited in Cottrell, Girvan, & McKenzie, 2012) and revised (CNHEO, 2011b) a code of ethics that contributes to the quality of the health education/promotion services.
In 1996, the National Commission for Health Education Credentialing (NCHEC) and the Coalition of National Health Education Organization (CNHEO) joined to give direction for the 21st century by appealing to professional health educators to speak in a unified voice. Yet, Scaffa proclaims that one of the few areas of consensus in health education is that there is, still, little consensus.
The second organization that should benefit from the results of this study is the Marketing the Profession Task Force of the Coalition of National Health Education Organizations (CNHEO).
 In 1990, the Association for the Advancement of Health Education (AAHE), an Association of the American Alliance for Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance, continued this leadership by convening a joint committee of delegates of the Coalition of National Health Education Organizations (CNHEO) and a representative from the American Academy of Pediatrics to update the earlier terms and to add relevant new definitions.
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