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also re-ed·u·cate (rē-ĕj′ə-kāt′)
tr.v. re·ed·u·cat·ed, re·ed·u·cat·ing, re·ed·u·cates also re-ed·u·cat·ed or re-ed·u·cat·ing or re-ed·u·cates
1. To instruct again, especially in order to change someone's behavior or beliefs.
2. To retrain (a person) to function effectively; rehabilitate.

re·ed′u·ca′tion n.


(riˈɛdʒ ʊˌkeɪt)

v.t. -cat•ed, -cat•ing.
1. to educate again, as for new purposes.
2. to educate or train for resumption of normal activities, as a disabled person.
re•ed`u•ca′tion, n.
re•ed′u•ca`tive, adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
Our aim is to reeducate the people in lessening traffic congestion and air pollution by using bicycles and by commuting instead on foot, the official added.
A newly-developed technology that uses stem cells from cord blood to reeducate diabetic patients' own T cells was able to restart pancreatic function and reduce the need for insulin.
Cigarette smokers are now perhaps only a step away from drug addicts in terms of government attempts to forcibly reeducate public behaviour.
Aso vows to reeducate SDF personnel, criticizes Tamogami's essay
A report to members of the council's decision-making cabinet said: "Cashable savings start slowly, because the system takes three years to roll out, and because of the scale of the effort required to change processes, reeducate staff and convert potential savings into cashed-in benefits.
This article can really help get the word out to people who are already concerned about what they can do, but the feds should do a mass-market campaign to reeducate people.
Our yearly expo offers wholesalers the opportunity to prepare for the SHOT Show; manufacturers to introduce innovative new products and fine-tune existing products and programs from valuable feedback they receive; and reps to familiarize themselves with new products and reeducate themselves about existing lines to gear up for retailer visits in the coming season," said Wayne Smith, NASGW president.