Registration is Now Open!
ACPOC 2024 Annual Meeting
April 24–27 | Denver, CO | Grand Hyatt Denver
Early Bird Registration ends February 23rd
Sponsor the 2024 Annual Meeting
ACPOC is once again excited to offer sponsorship opportunities for our industry partners. Many event sponsorship levels are available, including exhibit space, event sponsorships, and other exciting opportunities.
Time slots for Technical Workshop Presentations fill up fast. Submit your sponsor form today!
During the exhibitors’ technical workshops, commercial devices/products can be presented by the vendor without having to meet any of the normal scientific guidelines required of the scientific workshops. Here, commercial content will not be scrutinized. Essentially, this is a chance for you to present your techniques, manufacturing tools, devices, etc. to the audience and provide information on indications, fit, repair, solutions, etc.
Interested in learning more, or want to register for any of the sponsorships? Contact the ACPOC office today for more information!
Book your hotel room at the Association of Children’s Prosthetic Orthotic Clinics rate!
If you have questions or need help with the link, please do not hesitate to ask. We look forward to a successful event.
Booking Deadline: Tuesday, March 26, 2024
Featured Speakers for the 2024 Annual Meeting
Hector Kay Lecturer
Vincent Mosca, MD
Researcher and Expert in Management of Foot Deformities
Dr. Vincent Mosca is a Professor in the Department of Orthopedics at the University of Washington School of Medicine and an academic full-time pediatric orthopedic surgeon at Seattle Childrens Hospital. He completed his orthopedic surgery residency at Duke University Medical Center in North Carolina, and then did a 1 year fellowship in pediatric orthopedics at The Hospital for Sick Children in Toronto, Canada before starting his practice in Seattle. Dr. Vincent Mosca is a Professor in the Department of Orthopedics at the University of Washington School of Medicine and an academic full-time pediatric orthopedic surgeon at Seattle Childrens Hospital. He completed his orthopedic surgery residency at Duke University Medical Center in North Carolina, and then did a 1 year fellowship in pediatric orthopedics at The Hospital for Sick Children in Toronto, Canada before starting his practice in Seattle. Approximately 70% of his clinical work and most of his publications and lectures pertain to the understanding of, and treatment for, deformities of the childs foot. Dr. Mosca has authored or coauthored 29 articles, 26 book chapters, and 4 monographs. He has been an invited guest speaker/visiting professor in more than 90 medical centers and orthopedic conferences in the US, and in 36 orthopedic conferences in 21 countries outside the US. His lectures and publications on the assessment and management principles for foot deformities in children and adolescents have organized this complex information in a format that has made it the standard for understanding and treating foot deformities in children. Dr. Mosca is the immediate past Chairman of the Education Council for the Pediatric Orthopedic Society of North America, and on the Editorial Board of the Journal of Pediatric Orthopedics (USA) and the Journal of Childrens Orthopaedics (Europe). He is listed in 12 national/international Whos Who directories and has been listed in the book, The Best Doctors in America, since 1996. Dr. Mosca was the Director of the Department of Orthopedics at Children’s Hospital and Regional Medical Center, and the Chief of Pediatric Orthopedics at the University of Washington in Seattle for 13 years. He stepped down from his administrative responsibilities 8 years ago to devote more time to research and writing, while maintaining his very busy clinical practice.
Wilssan M. Joiner, PhD
Professor and Chancellor’s Fellow, UC Davis
Department of Neurobiology, Physiology and Behavior, College of Biological Sciences
Department of Neurology, School of Medicine
Center for Neuroengineering
Center for Neuroscience
University of California, Davis
Dr. Joiner studies how we use different sources of information to aid behavior, ranging from visual perception to movement planning and updating. Specifically, he is interested in how external and internally-generated sensory information is integrated in healthy individuals, in comparison to certain disease and impaired populations (e.g., Schizophrenia and upper extremity amputees). Achieving this understanding may lead to better methods for diagnosing and treating impairments of the nervous system.”