reeducate

(redirected from reeducating)

re·ed·u·cate

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.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

re•ed•u•cate

(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.
[1800–10]
re•ed`u•ca′tion, n.
re•ed′u•ca`tive, adj.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Spokesperson for the Vatican Council for Interfaith dialogue Cardinal Jean-Louis Toran, stated in his al-Fitr message absolute need for reeducating Christian and Muslim youth in the spirit of peace so that they work together toward this end.
Pastor calls sovereignty, as presently defined, "obsolete," and contends that North American governments should be reeducating their citizens "to think of themselves as North Americans."
I don't want to sound impolite but the people of Liverpool need reeducating.`Take your litter home!' I visited Austria last year.
Theoretical sections outline the values and principles of family-focused practice, while first-person narratives describe successful strategies for moving boards, reeducating staff members, and involving communities in the paradigm shift from child-centered to family-centered services.
With the appearance of Ron Robin's The Barbed Wire College: Reeducating German POWs in the United States during World War II in 1995, Smiths contributions he in a comparative approach together with an analysis of the degree to which re-educated prisoners applied their lessons upon repatriation.
Reeducating soldiers would have to be more sophisticated than, for instance, the superficial efforts to change the minds of high schoolers abouts drugs with "Just Say No" buttons.