ACE-International Application and Exam

ACE-International Application and Exam

The ACE-I application includes one attempt at both of the exams. Passing score is 75% and applicants must pass both exams to become ACE-International certified. If retesting is required applicants must wait at least 3 months from the date of application but not more than one year. Retesting is scheduled via the retesting form. 

Studying for the ACE-I exams

Studying for the ACE-I exams

The ACE-I exams will be in English with no translation options. For ACE-I there will be two exams. The ACE Core Exam will cover most of what is found on the content outline for the U.S.A. version, but any questions about pesticide safety will be stripped and any questions on the U.S.A. version that deal with laws or regulations in the United States will be removed from the exam. This will drop the exam down to approximately 140 questions. A second exam–The ACE-I Pesticide Safety Exam–will also be required for ACE-I certification. This exam will by approximately 30 questions long.

ACE Review Course

ACE Review Course

Many applicants to the ACE program find it helpful to sit through a review course. However, you should view them as an enhancement to your training, not as a stand-alone way to prepare. On rare occasions, ESA hosts ACE review courses, though mostly the education community provides this training. If you are hosting an ACE Review Course and would like it added, please send the details to admin@entocert.org.

Selecting A Proctor

Selecting A Proctor

Selecting a proctor is an important step in a person's journey to become certified. The proctor needs to be a person of high ethical standing whose commitment to excellence and the science of entomology is above reproach. It is the responsibility of the applicant to locate a proctor, though ESA HQ can assist on occasion. First choice for a proctor should always be a BCE. Second choice is an ACE. If neither are available in a reasonable distance from you, then other options may be explored. All proctor choices must be reviewed and approved by ESA HQ.

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