#DOProud AOA Annual Report 2022 showcases pride campaign and The DO revamp The AOA also promoted osteopathically distinctive practice throughout the health care community and launched the My AOA mobile app. Aug. 10, 2022WednesdayAugust 2022 issue The DO Staff Contact The DO Staff Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Email Topics osteopathic medicineprideThe DO The 2022 AOA Annual Report, which provides an overview of the AOA’s efforts throughout the past year to advance osteopathic advocacy, education, training, research, public health initiatives and board certification, is now available to view online. “Another unprecedented year with continued disruption in how we do business kept the AOA agile and steadfast in advancing the profession and distinctive practice of osteopathic medicine,” reads the report’s introduction by Joseph A. Giaimo, DO, AOA immediate past president, and Kevin M. Klauer, DO, EJD, AOA CEO. “It provided significant opportunities for codifying organizational change to meet the needs of members and our professional community.” Along with launching the My AOA mobile app and partnering with legislative stakeholders to support the Dr. Lorna Breen Health Care Provider Protection Act, which became law in March 2022, the AOA also initiated three dozen online grassroots advocacy opportunities, debuted its Osteopathic Pride Campaign, promoted osteopathically distinctive practice throughout the healthcare community, and launched a redesign of The DO. Read the full report here. More in Profession Nearly half of physicians surveyed say they’re burned out in 2024 Medscape survey reveals this year’s high burnout rate is lower than last year, but still a significant increase from before the pandemic. The future of AI in medicine is osteopathic Artificial intelligence has the potential to empower physicians to spend less time on administrative tasks and more time with patients, two DOs write. Previous articleDOs and osteopathic medical students are more than 178K strong, an all-time high Next articleA.T. Still Memorial Lecture: 'He would be amazed at the progress we have made'