mainstream


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mainstream

adjective Referring to conventional (i.e., non-alternative or non-complementary) medicine or medical practice.
References in periodicals archive ?
Birmingham council has launched what it calls a "guarantee for inclusion" which says every child should have a right to "attend a local mainstream school along with other children in line with the requirements of the Education Act 1996, in that the placement is appropriate to the child's needs; compatible with the interests of other children in the school and with the efficient use of the local education authority's resources".
This limited their ability both to reach black consumers and to enter the mainstream market in order to sell their products to white consumers.
Since 1981, legislation within the United Kingdom has promoted the integration and inclusion of a wider range of children in mainstream settings (Chapman and Ware, 1999).
Coventry City Council's director of education and libraries Roger Edwardson promised pupils wouldn't be forced out of special schools, and said mainstream schools consider pupil improvement more important than high test scores.
The good news for publishers is that romance readers often read mainstream titles and mainstream authors often read romance.
In that effort, Henriquez says the Institute plans to partner with a mainstream prochoice group, Choice USA, which has a strong training model.
Forget about style rags, whether mainstream (naughty but still nice) or alternative (e.
The modern mainstream African American culture, steeped in Christianity, is challenged by a core of self-affirming, rebellious heralds of injustice--the blues artists.
All 31 mainstream camps reported being inclusionary.
The mainstreamed students in this earlier study exhibited appropriate academic behavior in the mainstream class.
First, they say, since the right wing blabs about a liberal bias, it does us no good to talk about a conservative bias because then the mainstream media will feel comfortably situated in the middle and will use both charges as justification for their so-called objectivity.
From the more egalitarian underground to the MTV-driven mainstream, Asians have long crept through American hip-hop.