verb (used with object), cre·den·tialed, cre·den·tial·ing or especially British cre·den·tialled, cre·den·tial·ling.
Origin of credential
Examples from the Web for credentialed
Then a little consortium of people in the psychedelic community—especially the most credentialed ones—presented their evidence.
The credentialed overclass centered in Washington and the universities despises people without elite educations.
The press should have reported every time Sarah Palin refused to meet with credentialed members of the media.
Identification card: An applicant requesting relief would be referred to a credentialed volunteer relief committee.The Great Steel Strike and its Lessons|William Z. Foster
British Dictionary definitions for credentialed
Word Origin for credential
Word Origin and History for credentialed
"that which entitles to credit," 1756, probably a back-formation from credentials. Earlier in English as an adjective, "confirming, corroborating" (late 15c.). As a verb, "provide with credentials," by 1828 (implied in dredentialed).