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Learn Serve Lead 2022: The AAMC Annual Meeting

Learn Serve Lead 2022: The AAMC Annual Meeting

Learn Serve Lead is the premier AAMC learning and networking event. This annual meeting is an exceptional forum where educators, students, residents, researchers, clinicians, administrators, and health system leaders can build professional connections, expand collaborations, and take part in thought-provoking discussions.

Remember: You don’t need to be an institutional leader or a physician to attend. All you need is an inquisitive mind; a passion for improving the health of all; ideas for advancing medical education; and a willingness to listen, learn, and share.

Save the Date

If you enjoyed the 2022 AAMC annual meeting, we hope you’ll join us again next year in person Nov. 3-7, 2023, in Seattle, Washington.

The AAMC Annual Meeting

More than 4,200 people from the academic medicine community convened in Nashville, Tennessee, for Learn Serve Lead 2022: The AAMC Annual Meeting. Learners and leaders were eager to reunite with like-minded peers and reignite the spark of collective learning. Much of this year’s hot topics centered around what lies ahead in medical education, biomedical research, health justice, mental health, climate change, diversity, equity, and inclusion, and more!

Highlighted 2022 Stories

Authors Imani Perry, JD, PhD, and Jon Meacham discuss the complex legacy of the South at Learn Serve Lead 2022: The AAMC Annual Meeting on Nov. 15.
AAMCNews

Author Imani Perry, JD, PhD, discusses the South’s complex legacy of racism and resistance.

  • November 15, 2022
Shaneeta Johnson, MD, MBA, Aaron Bernstein, MD, MPH, and Renee N. Salas, MD, MPH, discuss climate change and health during a plenary on November 14 at Learn Serve Lead 2022.
AAMCNews

Health care professionals must confront the climate crisis through patient care, medical education, changes in how hospitals function and public policy.

  • November 14, 2022
ICU expert Wes Ely, MD, PhD, urged listeners at Learn Serve Lead 2022: The AAMC Annual Meeting in Nashville to add the human touch to critical care.
AAMCNews

While COVID-19 upended advances in ICU care, physician Wes Ely, MD, MPH, believes we can fix that by recommitting to humanism in medicine.

  • November 14, 2022
AAMC Board Chair Kirk Calhoun, MD, and AAMC President and CEO David J. Skorton, MD, discuss challenges to academic medicine during the Leadership Plenary Nov. 13 at Learn Serve Lead 2022.
AAMCNews

AAMC President and CEO David J. Skorton, MD, and AAMC Board Chair Kirk A. Calhoun, MD, call on colleagues to work together to tackle health care challenges.

  • November 13, 2022
Psychiatrist Christine Yu Moutier, MD, discusses suicide prevention during a session moderated by Sarah Vinson, MD, associate clinical professor of psychiatry and pediatrics at Morehouse School of Medicine, on Nov. 13 during Learn Serve Lead 2022.
AAMCNews

Psychiatrist Christine Yu Moutier, MD, shares suicide risks and proven methods for decreasing them.

  • November 13, 2022
Linda Villarosa, journalist and author of Under the Skin: The Hidden Toll of Racism on American Lives and on the Health of Our Nation, speaks at Learn Serve Lead 2022: The AAMC Annual Meeting on Nov. 13.
AAMCNews

Journalist and author Linda Villarosa says many health inequities that exist today can be traced to centuries of structural racism.

  • November 13, 2022

More Learn Serve Lead Resources

Photo Gallery

Photos from Nashville are available on Flickr. 

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AAMC Land and Labor Statement – Tennessee

Labor Statement

The AAMC acknowledges the extraction of brilliance, energy and life from labor forced upon millions of people of African descent for more than 400 years.

Land Statement

We also acknowledge the ancestral lands and hunting traditions of the Cherokee, Shawnee, Choctaw, Chickasaw, Creek, and Yuchi peoples on what is now Tennessee. We are mindful of the colonization and intentional displacement of Indigenous communities across the state of Tennessee and the disproportionate health inequities that exist in Indigenous communities in the United States today because of systemic racism. We celebrate the resilience and strength that all Indigenous people have shown in this country and worldwide to this day.

We recognize the significant contributions that Indigenous peoples and people of African descent have made and continue to make to this country, particularly to the fields of medicine and science. Their land, labor, bodies and minds—and those from other historically marginalized people and groups over the course of our nation’s history—have contributed to the wealth of this nation and, by extension, to the AAMC.