Welcome to NAHO
The National Association of Hearing Officials, Inc., is a professional nonprofit organization formed in 1987 comprised of individuals involved in the process of administrative adjudication. The twelve-member Board of Directors is elected by NAHO's membership and represents all sections of the country and a variety of administrative jurisdictions.
~offering instruction on sound administrative adjudication practices and procedures;
~providing year-round continuing legal and adjudicative education;
~affording a national forum for discussion of important issues; and
~furnishing leadership concerning the administrative hearing process.
Who would benefit from NAHO membership? Regular membership is available to anyone who presides over administrative hearings, whether singly or as part of an administrative tribunal such as a board or commission, on any government level (federal, state or local) and regardless of job title--administrative law judge, hearing examiner, administrative judge, hearing officer, commissioner, etc.
Associate membership is available to those who are involved in administrative adjudication as legal counsel, investigators and case workers who prepare and present the agency's case, and others interested in ensuring a just and qualified administrative judiciary, such as members of law school faculties.
NAHO Annual Conference
SAVE THE DATE FOR THE
NAHO PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT CONFERENCE
SEPT. 27-30 in PHILADELPHIA
JOIN US IN PHILADELPHIA!
The hotel is located directly across from the Philadelphia's beautiful City Hall which was built in 1871. A few blocks further down Chestnut Street is The Old City Hall, built in 1790, Independence Hall and Congress Hall. These three buildings are together on a city block known as Independence Square located just south of Independence Mall, which is the current home of the Liberty Bell.
Independence Hall, completed in 1753, is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and is the building where both the U.S. Declaration and Independence and the U.S. Constitution were debated and adopted. Congress Hall served as the seat of the U.S. Congress from 1790 to 1800.
Also nearby is Franklin Court, a complex of museums, structures and historic sites within Independence National Historical Park, located at the site which American Patriot Benjamin Franklin had his Philadelphia residence from 1763 to his death in 1790.