ATLANTA, July 2, 2014 — All About Developmental Disabilities (AADD) today announced that Atlanta health care attorney Charlotte Combre, a partner in the Atlanta office of McKenna Long & Aldridge LLP, has joined its board of directors.
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“We are excited about Charlotte bringing her health care and legal capabilities to AADD,” said Kathy Keely, AADD’s executive director. “So many of our clients struggle with access to quality health care, and her insight she provides in this area is invaluable.”
Combre practices exclusively in the area of health care law, focusing on regulatory compliance of health care organizations. Her experience also includes advising and representing health care industry clients before state administrative agencies on licensure matters, Medicaid claims reimbursement and Medicaid provider enrollment. She is a past chair of the Health Law section of the State Bar of Georgia and annually facilitates the Health Day for Leadership DeKalb.
She received her bachelor of arts from Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, and her juris doctorate from the Georgia State University College of Law.
About McKenna Long & Aldridge
McKenna Long & Aldridge is an international law firm with more than 575 attorneys and public policy advisors in 15 offices and 13 markets. The firm is uniquely positioned at the intersection of law, business and government, representing clients in the areas of complex litigation, corporate law, energy, environment, finance, government contracts, health care, infrastructure, insurance, intellectual property, private client services, public policy, real estate, and technology. For more information, go to mckennalong.com.
About All About Developmental Disabilities
Founded in 1956, All About Developmental Disabilities (AADD) is an Atlanta-based non-profit organization dedicated to providing support, advocacy and training opportunities for individuals and families living with developmental disabilities. Developmental disabilities are defined as severe chronic disabilities that limit three or more critical functional abilities. Examples include Down syndrome, cerebral palsy, spina bifida, autism disorders, fetal alcohol disorders and intellectual disabilities. These disabilities often manifest early in life (before age 22) and last a lifetime.
Georgia relies on a disjointed system of services and support that cannot be sustained long-term. Economic uncertainties are reducing funding support, even as the number of people in need increases. AADD offers a range of services focusing on Family Support, Public Policy and Advocacy and Community Engagement. For more information, go to www.AADD.org or call us at (404) 881-9777.