ABO

(redirected from American Board of Otolaryngology)
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AcronymDefinition
ABOAbonnement (German: Subscription)
ABOAbortion
ABOAboriginal
ABOAnybody but Obama (politics)
ABOAmway Business Owner
ABOAccumulated Benefit Obligation
ABOAccumulated Benefit Obligation (pension plan accounting)
ABOAdmin Base Object
ABOAction Based Outcome
ABOActive Business Object
ABOAmerican Board of Ophthalmology
ABOAmerican Board of Opticianry (Springfield, VA)
ABOAlgal Biomass Organization (Preston, MN)
ABOAmerican Board of Orthodontics
ABOAssociated Builders and Owners
ABOAmerican Board of Otolaryngology
ABOAssociation of British Orchestras
ABOAmsterdam Baroque Orchestra
ABOAlaska Bird Observatory
ABOAviators Breathing Oxygen
ABOArmy Budget Office
ABOAir Base Operability
ABOAmerican Board of Opticians
ABOAgents of Biological Origin
ABOAccelerated Bookbuilt Offering (investing)
ABOAutomated Box Office (American Multi-Cinema, Inc.)
ABOAdmin Base Objects (Microsoft IIS)
ABOAssociation des Bibliotechniciens de l'Ontario
ABOAir-Breathing Organ (fish biology)
ABOAntibodies Blood Group
ABOAtlanta Baroque Orchestra (Atlanta, Georgia)
ABOAdiabatic Born-Oppenheimer
ABOAnnular Beam Oscillator
ABOArbitration Out
ABOAirborne Order
ABOAdvanced Byte-Oriented
ABOAbsent Bed Occupancy
ABOAsociación Benedictina Olivetana Centro Educacional (Olivetana Benedictine Association Educational Center, Guatemala)
ABOAntibonding Bond Orbital
ABOAcross Border Operations
References in periodicals archive ?
Most notable of the latter was the Academy of Otolaryngology, the Triological, and the Broncho-Esophagological Societies, the College of Surgeons, and the American Board of Otolaryngology.
She is board certified by the American Board of Otolaryngology and is a fellow of the American Academy of Otolaryngology --Head and Neck Surgery.
I made multiple attempts to determine what percentage of applicants to otolaryngology residency programs are women and what percentage of accepted residents are women, but this information is not available through AAO-HNS, the American Board of Otolaryngology, the Association of Academic Departments of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery, or numerous other sources.
Many of us perceive board certification as passing the written and oral exams given by the American Board of Otolaryngology (ABOto).
As you all now know, the referendum concerning the American Academy of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery (AAO-HNS) membership's wishes about the creation of a subcertification of the subspecialty of Neurotology by the American Board of Otolaryngology (ABOto), which was requested to be placed on this year's AAO-HNS election ballot by a resolution of the Board of Governors (BOG) at the March 2003 meeting, is not on the ballot.
Moises Ariana gave for making his motion that the official position of the ANS was against subspecialty certification by the American Board of Otolaryngology (ABOto) and that the president of the ANS be directed to officially transmit that information to the ABOto was that the ANS membership had voted overwhelmingly against subcertification in a poll taken by the president, but the results had not been officially conveyed to the ABOto.
It will contain a referendum of the Academy membership regarding the membership's wishes for or against the establishment of subcertification in the subspecialty of Otology and/or Neurotology by the American Board of Otolaryngology (ABOto).
Otolaryngologists in America may soon be receiving a questionnaire seeking their opinion regarding a subspecialty certification/examination in neurotology by the American Board of Otolaryngology (ABOCto) scheduled for April 2004.
The American Neurotology Society (ANS) voted with an overwhelming majority at its business meeting on May 3, 2003, to make it "the official position of the ANS that it is opposed to the Certificate of Added Qualifications (CAQ) [subspecialty certification] in Otology and Neurotology" and directed the ANS president to send a letter to the American Board of Otolaryngology stating that position.
The American Board of Otolaryngology (ABOto) wishes to point out some factual inaccuracies in a recent editorial (Ear Nose Throat J 2003;82:237).
The question of subcertification in narrow areas of interest within our specialty by the American Board of Otolaryngology Head and Neck Surgery (ABOto) has been controversial for both the rank and file of practicing otolaryngologists and our leaders.
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