Maryland Orthopaedic Association

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Maryland Orthopaedic Association

 The Maryland Orthopaedic Association (MOA) is the professional organization for the orthopaedic community in Maryland. It was established in 1966 by a group of orthopaedic surgeons whose vision was to establish a vehicle for continued education and fellowship among Maryland orthopaedists and continuous improvement of the profession. Its mission is to encourage, promote, and advance the science and medical art and practice of orthopaedic surgery. The name of this organization shall be “The Maryland Orthopaedic Society”, organized under the laws of the State of Maryland as a non-profit, non-stock corporation and not authorized to issue any capital stock. The property and affairs of the Society shall be managed by its board of Directors. The Board of Directors shall be administrative authority of the Society and shall supervise all its activities and determine its policy. Special meetings of the Board of Directors may be called by or at the request of the president or any two Directors. The person or persons authorized to call special meetings of the Board may fix any place, either within or without the State of Maryland, as the place for holding any special meeting of the Board called by them. The Maryland Orthopaedic Society will be officially represented to other organizations only by an officially elected or appointed representative. The Maryland Orthopaedic Association Political Action Committee supports candidates and legislators at the state level who understand the challenges of practicing as an orthopaedist in Maryland, and who are responsive to the orthopaedic community's viewpoints and objectives. The main objective of MOA is to  open  dialogue  on  current  topics  and  techniques  and  to  discuss their role in orthopaedic practice; to Incorporate innovations from clinical and basic science research into application in orthopaedic practice; to Understand  and  to  help  address  the  issues  that  orthopedic  surgeons in  Maryland  face  and  the  challenges  held by  private  practice,  hospital-based,  and university    employees    with    respect    to health-care reform; to Understand the extent of advocacy  efforts  on  behalf  of  practicing  orthopaedic   surgeons   by   the   AAOS   and MOA in Annapolis and Washington, DC.

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