Atlanta, GA
Atlanta Marriott Marquis
April 25-28, 2018

Register Today



   Wednesday, April 25

   Thursday, April 26

   Friday, April 27

   Saturday, April 28

   Other Notable Events

For a downloadable conference program, click here
To purchase past conference materials, click here

Wednesday, April 25, 2018 

11:00 am-5:00 pm Conference Registration

11:00 am-5:00 pm Exhibit Hall Open

1:00 pm-2:00 pm Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

A. Profitable Case Selection

Tracy Tyson Miller, Esq.
John Pennington, Esq.

Have you ever watched your winning case fall apart after the judge starts asking about unemployment?  Have you seen your fee go up in smoke when you find out your SSI only client "remembers" that she has a 401(k) and three cars? Choosing medically solid cases that are also technically sound will boost the profitability of your practice.  In this session, we will review the questions you need to ask your clients before you accept their case.

B. The Pre-Hearing Brief: Advancing Arguments for the Hearing Succinctly and Effectively

Mary T. Meadows, Esq.

The pre-hearing brief is an essential tool for effectively representing your client at the hearing. It allows you to address procedural issues (e.g. onset date, work activity post onset, earnings other than work) and present arguments in support of your client’s disability.  This program will help you develop a pre-hearing brief that: 1) hones in on the issues important to winning your client’s case, 2) addresses the facts and/or issues that detract from winning; and 3) uses a format that is readable, persuasive, and individualized to your adult or child client.

C. Benefits Gumbo

Kevin Liebkemann, Esq.

Unemployment, welfare, veterans, and workers’ compensation benefits can affect your clients’ SSI and SSDI claims.  Like recipe ingredients, some types of claims mix well together and some do not.  Come to this session to improve your understanding of how these benefits can interact so you can help maximize your clients’ recoveries.  

2:15 pm-3:15 pm Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

A. First Timers Session

If this is your first NOSSCR conference or if you are a new member, you are cordially invited to learn about NOSSCR and how to make the most of your conference experience.  Meet your board representative, NOSSCR’s President, and Executive Director.

B. The New Normal – Sample Arguments for the ALJ and the Appeals Council Based on the New Medical Source Regulations

Sarah Bohr, Esq

SSA has substantially revised its regulations addressing medical source evidence and abolished the treating physician rule for all new claims filed on or after March 27, 2017.  This session will highlight these changes and include suggestions for potential arguments to make to the ALJ and the Appeals Council based on these recent regulatory changes.

C. Federal Court Overview: Basics from the Appeals Council Notice to Fees

Heather Freeman, Esq.

Structured for the practitioner who does not frequently represent plaintiffs in federal court, this program provides a basic overview for representatives who would like to help their clients consider civil actions, represent claimants in post-federal court remand cases, or are thinking about handling federal court cases.

3:15 pm-3:30 pm Coffee with the Exhibitors 

3:30 pm- 4:30 pm Welcoming General Session

Janna Lowenstein, NOSSCR President, Opening Remarks

Barbara Silverstone, NOSSCR Executive Director, The Advocate’s Perspective

Lisa Ekman, Stacy Cloyd, NOSSCR’s Office of Government Affairs, Washington Update

Presentation of the Eileen P. Sweeney Distinguished Service Award

4:45 pm – 5:45 pm Regional Updates—Circuits 3, 4 & DC, 6, 7 and 8 

These sessions will focus on local areas of concern.  Led by your circuit board representative, participants will learn about case law and recent policy updates that affect their practice and discuss ways to implement these changes into their practice.  Topics may include how the Office of Hearings Operations schedule hearings, how the ALJs implement the five-day rule, and whether ALJS already give less weight to treating physicians’ opinions.  Practice tips to speed processing of cases, such as submitting pre-hearing or post-hearing, briefs will also be analyzed.  

5:50 pm - 6:50 pm Regional Updates—Circuits 1, 2, 5, 9, 10 and 11

These sessions will focus on local areas of concern.  Led by your circuit board representative, participants will learn about case law and recent policy updates that affect their practice and discuss ways to implement these changes into their practice.  Topics may include:  how the Office of Hearings Operations schedule hearings, how the ALJs implement the five-day rule, and whether ALJS already give less weight to treating physicians’ opinions.  Practice tips to speed processing of cases, such as submitting pre-hearing or post-hearing briefs, will also be analyzed.   

7:00 pm Next Generation Cocktail Hour

Please join the NOSSCR Next Generation Committee for a cocktail hour at High Velocity, located in the conference hotel, the Atlanta Marriott Marquis. 

Attendees will be responsible for the purchase of their beverage(s). 

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Thursday, April 26, 2018

7:00 am-5:00 pm Conference Registration

7:00 am-5:00 pm Exhibit Hall Open

7:00 am-8:30 am Networking Breakfast

Enjoy your continental breakfast while networking with your colleagues.

8:00 am-12:00 noon Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

These sessions are open to all conference registrants, and you are not required to stay for all parts

Introduction to Social Security Law Boot Camp

The Honorable Lauren Benedict
Thomas Bush, Esq.
Stacy Cloyd, Esq.
Shelley Davidson, Esq.
Kevin Hall, Esq.
Alan Polonsky, Esq.
Debra Shifrin, Esq.
Larry Underwood, Esq.

8:00 am- 9:30 am Developing Your Case from Start to Finish

9:45 am-10:45 am How to Handle Unusual Situations in Social Security Cases

11:00 am- 12:00 noon How to Prepare for and Cross Examine a VE

The Importance of Pre and Post Hearing Briefs when Trying a Social Security Case

8:30 am- 9:30 am Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

B. Discrediting the Consultative Exam Before, During and After the Exam

Neil Good, Esq.
Shawn Good, Esq. 

This presentation will review all of the rules of physical consultative exams (CE). We will first discuss how to prevent the DDS from requesting a CE.  We will then discuss the rules of a CE, what the CE is required to do during the exam, and objections to the CE.  We will also discuss what to do after the CE to help minimize its effect.

C. How to Deal with Problem Clients

Scott Smith, Esq.

How do you deal with clients with troubling personalities: mean clients, buggy clients, clients who don’t respond, clients who don’t get treatment, clients with a millions excuses, and more.  We will go through these profiles and how to best deal with them. 

9:45 am – 10:45 am Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

B. SSI Fundamentals and Recurring Issues

Kevin Liebkemann, Esq.

This presentation is designed to introduce practitioners to fundamental requirements and common recurring issues in SSI disability claims.  Knowing about these rules and issues can help you better screen and sometimes even rehabilitate problems in SSI claims, resulting in improved results for your clients.

C. Reopening, Res Judicata, Collateral Estoppel and Administrative Finality: Often Cited but Seldom Understood

Dan Emery, Esq.

Confusion is rampant in the understanding and application of these critical concepts.  Knowledge of the fine points can make the difference in establishing eligibility, as well as maximizing benefits.  An experienced practitioner with a long interest in these issues will sort out the details.

10:45 am-11:00 am Coffee with the Exhibitors

11:00 am – 12:00 noon Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

B. Do or Die – Succession Planning for the Firm   ETHICS

Thomas Krause, Esq.
Timothy Tripp, Esq.  

Several states have made succession planning mandatory, and attorneys must report that they have a plan in place in the event of disability or death of the attorney.  Some malpractice insurance companies require this as well.  This session will lay out what succession planning looks like, and a number of different scenarios that are applicable.  This session is primarily directed at the solo or small firm.  Once you have an attorney ready to take over the firm in the worst case scenario, we will discuss how to best prepare your staff to help make that transition most efficient for the other attorney, and, most importantly, for your clients.

C. Don’t Be Roadkill! How to Avoid Getting Run over by an ALJ, Expert or Your Own Client

Scott Smith, Esq.

Many times there are ALJs who will try to prevent attorneys from asking questions to clients or experts.  The situation becomes tense causing the attorney to shy away. This causes a problem with proper presentation and conducting a full hearing.  We will discuss strategies to combat this issue with the ALJ, the experts, or even clients who are demanding and insist on things that may hurt the case.

12:00 noon-1:30 pm Lunch (on your own)

1:30 pm-3:00 pm Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

A. Why Psychiatrists and Lawyers View Disability Differently, How That May Be Changing, and What to Do About it in the Meantime

Joseph Bona, MD, MBA
Charles Martin, Esq.

This presentation will discuss why disability seems overlooked in the approach psychiatrists take to patient assessment and treatment, and their records. It will then address current trends that may reduce this problem. Finally, it will discuss ways of using the current imperfect psychiatric records in conjunction with the medical literature to support your client’s limitations.

B. Understanding Multiple Sclerosis

Shelley Davidson, Esq.
Neil Lava, MD

Dr. Lava will give an overview of multiple sclerosis including why doctors think it occurs, how doctors make the diagnosis, symptoms, treatments and natural history.  Attorney Shelley Davidson will discuss disability and multiple sclerosis.

C.  ERIC C. CONN 2.0. A New Call For Volunteers

Ann Atkinson, Esq.
John Goss, Esq.
Robert Johns, Esq.
Evan Smith, Esq.

SSA has recently begun issuing the first set of what are estimated to be 2,000 new redetermination notices in cases involving master fraudster Eric C. Conn, the Kentucky Attorney recently convicted of bribing an administrative law judge in the Huntington ODAR from 2007-2010. It appears that the scope of the redeterminations may be expanding to every case Conn presented to all ALJs during that period. Thanks in great part to the pro bono services of NOSSCR attorneys, around half of those originally redetermined, were able to retain benefits despite daunting obstacles SSA has placed in the way of these poor souls caught up in the Conn mess. This round table discussion will review for new volunteers how Kentucky legal aid organizations can partner with volunteers; how the 3-way video hearing process operates that allows attorneys to appear in these cases at their local OHO; how you can participate in the mentor program that pairs NOSSCR attorneys with Kentucky volunteers; and the current status of federal court appeals challenging SSA’s redetermination process. Please consider participating in NOSSCR’s pro bono effort.

3:00 pm-3:15 pm Coffee with the Exhibitors

3:15 pm-4:45 pm Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

A. The Heart of the Matter: Cardiovascular Listing Criteria and Resulting Functional Impairment

Deborah Grossman Mitchell, RN, Esq.
John Mitchell, MD

Dr. John Mitchell, a cardiologist, will present basic information on cardiac impairments for representatives, while focusing on 4.02 (Chronic Heart Failure), 4.04 (Ischemic Heart Disease) and 4.12 (Peripheral Arterial Disease), explaining the assessment in the context of the listings while addressing the functional impairments of the cardiac issues. Deborah Mitchell, a registered nurse and attorney, will discuss the impairments in the context of  preparation for hearings.

B. The 5-Day Rule Revisited: Mock Hearing and View from the BenchETHICS

Douglas Mohney, Esq.
Michael Sexton, Esq.

This session will explore recent developments and case law regarding the 5-day rule (20 CFR 404.935 & 404.1435) with emphasis on meeting the requirements and handling challenges by the ALJ. A brief mock hearing dealing solely with the 5-day rule will be presented with ALJ Barry LaBoda of Orlando, Florida. ALJ LaBoda will then express his views from the bench and OHO’s position and preferences. The last 15 minutes of the session will be devoted to Q & A.

C. Social Security Vocational Experts, Are they the “Untouchables?”

Mike Blankenship, Vocational Expert
Michelle McBrown Weiss, Vocational Expert

Vocational Expert testimony education, training and experience is essential to effective and accurate testimony.  Come and learn why vocational expert testimony is a vital building block upon which the SSA disability adjudication system is built. When the validity of that testimony is compromised, the “entire system becomes unstable.” 

6:00 pm-7:00 pm  President’s Cocktail Reception

Come and enjoy light snacks and a drink with your colleagues.  Your guests are welcome at this event.

8:00pm Optional Dine-Arounds

No need to eat alone!  Join other attendees for a night of dining and fun with some new and some familiar faces! NOSSCR will make reservations at a few local restaurants for dinner.  Sign-up sheets will be posted on NOSSCR’s message board in the registration area.  Sign up for your dinner during check-in on Wednesday afternoon. Meet new people, try a new cuisine, and explore Atlanta! Each attendee will be responsible for paying for his or her meal costs.

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Friday, April 27, 2018 

7:00 am-8:30 am Networking Breakfast

Enjoy your continental breakfast while networking with your colleagues. 

7:00 am-5:00 pm Exhibit Hall Open

8:30 am – 9:30 am Workshops:  Choose one from the following: 

A. Know Your Client: Getting the Most from the Hearing Testimony

Cody Marvin, Esq.

After years of waiting, your client finally gets a window of about an hour to explain to an ALJ why he or she qualifies for disability benefits. This session will discuss ways to take advantage of this opportunity for your client to present useful and effective evidence. From the initial interview, the representative must begin preparing the client for the eventual hearing testimony, and must also think of ways to frame and edit the client's experience so the testimony will be relevant, productive, and convincing. The representative should be aiming for a favorable decision from the ALJ, but should also elicit testimony that will be useful, and possibly even necessary, to win an appeal to the Appeals Council or the District Court.

B. Understanding Social Security Ruling 17-4 and How to Comply with It

James Auffant, Esq.

This program is created to train representatives about their obligations under SSR17-4p, including how to obtain medical records, how to prevent complications under this Ruling, and how to deal with problems that arise.

C. Advocacy for Claimants with Severe Mental Disorders

Jose Blanco, Esq.

In this program, the focus will be on the practical aspects of dealing with claimants with severe mental impairments and overcoming the challenges unique to this type of claimant. From your initial interview to the hearing date, we will discuss how to accommodate your client and set appropriate boundaries.  We will also explore ways to get limitations documented, how to identify listings, and how to elicit useful testimony at the hearing.

9:45 am – 10:45 am Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

A. SSD Practice 2.0: How to go Above and Beyond for your SSDI Clients While Also Adding Revenue to Your Practice

Joshua C. Eyestone, Esq.

Learn best practices from intake all the way to decision, including both legal advocacy and firm management topics. Sample letters, and several other materials to take back to your office, will be shared to help you put some of the ideas you learn into practice.

B. Administrative Fees: Getting Paid for Work Done, Before the Agency Because Pro Bono Should Never Happen by Accident

Lawrence Rohlfing, Esq.

Join this session for a discussion of the statutory and regulatory requirements for getting paid fees for representing claimants before the Social Security Administration.  The session will cover the relevant portions of HALLEX governing the fee agreement process and the fee petition process.

C. Is your Client Being Framed?  Framing the Framework of the Grids and Other Occupational Base Arguments

Bruce Billman, Esq.

ALJs are not asking the right questions in order to use the "Framework of the Grid Regulations".  The vast majority of these denials are improper and can easily be overcome.  Learn these powerful tools to properly examine the vocational expert and establish your client's entitlement under Social Security Rulings 83-12 and 83-14. 

10:45 am – 11:00 am Coffee with the Exhibitors

11:00 am - 12:00 noon Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

A. Using Themes and Other Techniques to Help You and Your Client Master the Hearing

Kevin Bambury, Esq.

This presentation will give representatives the tools needed to begin mastering the craft of effectively preparing themselves and claimants for Social Security disability hearings.  There will be a discussion on what skills are needed to become a better disability advocate and how to acquire these skills.  The presentation will then delve into how best to develop themes for better hearing testimony and what you can reasonably expect from a prepared client.  The wrap-up will review a couple of cases from around the country with an eye towards how the testimony presented at the hearing changed the outcome of the case.

B. How to Prepare Your Case from the End of Intake Through Five Days Prior to the Hearing

James Mitchell Brown, Esq.
Vaughn Clauson, Esq.
Charles Everage, Esq.

This session will discuss the following topics: what to do as soon as the client signs up with your firm;  what should be done by the attorney/representative and what should be done by support staff; how best to win claims on the initial application and reconsideration; and how to write effective pre-hearing memoranda. We will also cover the best methods for notifying physicians that you are representing their patients at the onset of the claim and continual communications with your client to stay current on their physicians and hospitalizations as well as their condition physically, mentally and emotionally. 

C. Ethics Rules Pertaining to Social Media and Online ActivityETHICS

Kerie Stone, Esq.

Attendees will learn about the ethical rules pertaining to social media and online activity, which includes law firm websites, Facebook, and Linkedin.  The session will also discuss rules related to holding client funds, including overpayments and Continuing Disability Reviews (CDRs).  Attendees will learn what to expect if they are ever the subject of an OIG investigation and also rules about obtaining and submitting evidence.  What does “all evidence” really mean?

12:00 noon -1:15 pm   Lunch (on your own)

1:15 pm - 2:15 pm Workshops: Choose one from the following:

A. Sedentary Unskilled Jobs: Believe it or not!

Jeffrey A. Truthan, MS
Daniel A. Wolstein, Ph.D.

The purpose of this session is to report on ongoing research to systematically and scientifically determine whether any of the 137 sedentary unskilled occupations in the DOT still actually exist in significant numbers in the national economy.  The first phase of the research is a national survey of existing vocational and rehabilitation experts to solicit their opinions of the continued existence of each of these 137 occupations and the likely NAICS industries in which they may exist. Phase two examines multiple sources of existing government data to consider long term economic changes and current labor market conditions in the relevant industries. The final phase is actual labor market surveys using a national, stratified random sample of employers in the industries of the remaining occupations (refined from the two preceding phases) that are expected to exist.  A standardized questionnaire will be used to ascertain if the remaining jobs and duties, as originally classified by the DOT, still apply to the remaining sedentary and unskilled occupations.

B. Does Your Client’s Speech and Language Impairment Meet or Equal a Listing

Josephine Gerrard, Esq.

This session will cover how to identify and document speech and language deficits to support SSA’s definition of disability, how to obtain medical records and testing from school records, and how to work with professionals to obtain a proper evaluation.

C. How to Stand Out from the Crowd: Marketing Strategies You Need to Know to Grow Your Practice in 2018 and Beyond

Jonathan Ginsberg, Esq.

There are three essential elements to an effective legal marketing system.  In this presentation, attorney Jonathan Ginsberg reveals specific tactics he uses to drive a steady stream of qualified client leads to his website.

2:15 pm- 2:30 pm Coffee with the Exhibitors

2:30 pm – 3:45 pm Closing General Session, Closing Remarks Janna Lowenstein, NOSSCR President

Theresa L. Gruber, Deputy Commissioner Hearings Operations
Judge Dillon, Deputy Chief Administrative Law Judge
Christopher Hargis, Division Chief Administrative Appeals Judge

4:00 pm – 5:00 pm Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

A. Tips for the Appeals Council

Nicole Drake, Esq.

This course will give an in-depth look at the different levels and processes at the Appeals Council (AC). In addition to learning about the AC process, attendees will learn tips to set up a case for appeal during the hearing as well as how to review an unfavorable or partially favorable decision for possible appeal. It will also lay out the top reasons for remands and give attendees examples of short and fast AC brief arguments that work. 

B. The Earnings Record

Evan Zagoria, Esq.

The earning record is the single most important document in every file. Understanding the earnings record will help you decide if the case is Title II or XVI, what a date last insured is, the amount of potential past-due benefits, and other program criteria.

C. Getting a Word in Edgewise: The Art of Constructing Effective, Direct Examinations in the Age of ALJs Who Eat Up the Clock

John Goss, Esq.

Direct examination is the most important aspect of almost any trial, yet it is often the orphan child of case preparation.  Many ALJs take an active and often aggressive approach to control the hearing so representatives cannot rely solely on claimant testimony questionnaires. This session will explore what evidence a representative needs to (and doesn’t need to) elicit on direct examination to make a better record for both administrative and appellate levels. The session will offer some research tools for creating effective lines of questioning; some methods of securing effective testimony when encountering different ALJ styles; thoughts on preparing your client for direct and cross examination; and strategies for making the most of the time you’re given to present your case.

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Saturday, April 28, 2018 

7:00am-8:30am Networking Breakfast

Enjoy your continental breakfast while networking with your colleagues.

7:00 am-10:10 am Exhibit Hall Open

8:00 am-9:00 am Workshops: Choose one from the following:

A. Thirty Years in the Trenches: How to Prepare Your Client for a Hearing in Uncertain and Changing Environments

Vicki Dempsey, Esq.
Terrell Dempsey, Esq.

Husband and wife partners, Terrell and Vicki Dempsey, represent more 400 people a year in SSDI and SSI cases. They will share their preparation process, which has evolved over the years, with tips on how to improve the readiness of your client and make the best case possible in today's hostile environment.

B. Initial Claims: Advantages of Representing Claimants at the Initial Level

Jennifer Van Fossan, Esq.
Kristen Van Fossan, Esq.

This program will take you step-by-step through the initial process from application to decision.  We will explain the timeline and the advantages of representing claimants at the initial level.  We will talk about strategies to increase approvals at the initial level and how to better control the information that is submitted.  We will also discuss how being involved at the initial level can affect the outcome at the hearing level.  This program will cover activities of daily living (ADL), work history and proper onset.

C. Ethics 101: An Overview of Representative Responsibilities in Social Security Representation  ETHICS

Marilyn Hamilton, Esq.

An overview of representative responsibilities with citations to the regulations, POMS and HALLEX, including Rules of Conduct and Standards and Responsibility; attorney fees, including trust accounts matters; violations and sanctions; best practices; and policy changes from SSA in the past year which impact ethics. Emphasis will be on what actions will get a representative in trouble with SSA, and resulting sanctions.  

9:10 am-10:10 am Workshops:  Choose one from the following:

A. The Power of Persuasion: New Standard for Treating Source Evidence

Kate Callery, Esq.
Linda Landry, Esq.

SSA’s new “Rules Regarding the Evaluation of Evidence” went into effect in March 2017, eliminating the long-standing primacy of opinions from claimants’ treating sources. Learn how the rules have changed the way in which medical opinions from all sources are now “considered” and explore ways in which opinions from treating medical sources can be bolstered in order to be more “persuasive” under the new regulations.

B. Winning Your Claim at Any Level

Alecia Elston, Esq.
Ida Comeford, Esq.

This workshop will discuss tips and pointers for representing claimants at the initial level, hearing stage, Appeals Council, and Federal Court. Attendees will improve their chances of winning at any level by applying the four (4) P’s—Be Prepared, Be Passionate, Be Persuasive, Be Persistent.

C. Developments in the Case Law, 2017-2018

Jon Dubin, Esq.
Carolyn Kubitschek. Esq.

The workshop will take a look at recent developments in the case law during the last 12 months, focusing primarily on decisions of the Supreme Court (if any) and Courts of Appeals, and secondarily on important decisions of the district courts.  The session will identify trends in the case law, issues that have surfaced repeatedly in different circuits, arguments that the government appears to be raising systematically throughout the country, and the latest developments in EAJA.  The workshop will also include a brief discussion of stare decisis, including a mention of which decisions constitute binding precedent and which do not.

1:00 pm Center for Civil and Human Rights

NOSSCR has arranged for a group tour of the Center for Civil and Human Rights.  Advanced reservations are required and space is limited. Please send your request for tickets to and we will reserve your ticket(s).

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End of Conference

See you next time in San Franscisco, Oct.17-20, 2018!

Other Notable Events 

  • Take a ride on Atlanta SkyView! Your opportunity to see Atlanta from the sky! NOSSCR has a limited number of reduced price tickets to Atlanta’s SkyView Ferris wheel. Towering nearly 20 stories above Centennial Park, the SkyView Ferris wheel features 42 climate-controlled gondolas providing guests with breathtaking panoramic views of downtown Atlanta and the surrounding metropolitan area. NOSSCR’s tickets are $12, and are available first come first served. The Skyview Ferris Wheel is open until 11 pm, so it is the perfect way to spend an evening after a day of learning. The tickets are good for one year. Please purchase your tickets from the registration desk.
  • Tuesday Evening: A reception will be held at the State Bar of Georgia Conference Center from 5 – 6 pm. 104 Marietta St. NW. Atlanta, GA 30303. This is a 15 minute walk from our conference hotel, or a short ride on the marta or by cab. Come spend some time socializing with members of the Georgia Bar and NOSSCR. This cocktail hour is generously sponsored by Shelly Davidson and Westmoreland Patterson Moseley & Hinson. This is a ticketed cocktail event. Wednesday
  • Wednesday Evening: NOSSCR’s younger members are invited for a Next Generation cocktail Hour at High Velocity, located in the conference hotel. The cocktail hour will start at 7 pm. Attendees are responsible for the purchase of their beverage(s).
  • Thursday Evening: Group reservations at several area restaurants on April 26 at 8 pm.  (Note the change from Wednesday evening to Thursday evening.) No need to eat alone! Join other attendees for dinner with some new and some familiar faces! NOSSCR has made reservations at several local restaurants for dinner. These are very popular restaurants that are not available without advance reservations so we encourage you to sign up now. You can sign up here or at the conference. Meet new people, try a new cuisine, and explore Atlanta! Each attendee will be responsible for paying for his or her meal costs.
  • Saturday Afternoon: Group tickets for a 1:00 pm Saturday tour at National Center for Civil and Human Rights. There is no cost to you, but spots are limited and advance reservations are required. Send an email to to reserve your spot. 

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