Accreditors, whether disciplinary, like ABET and AACSB, or regional, like North Central, want to see evidence of instructional innovation. For example, they want to see course assessment, and course improvement.
Of course, instructional innovation is what Skilling is all about. Patterns, feedback, metacognition, it's all there.
Accreditation teams want evidence. The more open you are, the better. Skilling can help. You can make website accounts for each person on the team, giving them the "reviewer" role, created just for this purpose. Reviewers are allowed to look at lessons, principles, exercises, etc. They can look at the notes that authors make for instructors. Reviewers can look at exercise rubric items, and many other data objects.
There are restrictions, however. First, reviewers cannot see data on individual students, like student exercise submissions, since this may be a FERPA issue. Second, reviewers cannot change any data.
So, making your course websites open to inspection can help with accreditation.