MDS Regional Sections

Created not only to further the goals and objectives of MDS, the International Parkinson and Movement Disorder Society's Regional Sections strive to increase the interest, education and participation of neurologists, movement disorder specialists, non-movement disorder specialists, trainees, health professionals and scientists in the Asian and Oceanian, European, Pan American and Sub-Saharan Africa.MDS Regional Sections: AOS, PAS, ES, and Sub-Saharan Africa

Asian and Oceanian Section


MDS-AOS involvement is open to all members of MDS within the Asian and Oceanian region. MDS-AOS aims to facilitate communication between clinicians and researchers in the region; disseminate updated knowledge about movement disorders; improve quality of life and independence of movement disorders patients and caregivers; and promote research in the field of Movement Disorders within the region.

Take the AOS Educational Needs Assessment Survey

European Section


MDS-ES involvement is open to all members of MDS within the European region. MDS-ES aims to facilitate communication between clinicians and researchers in the region; disseminate updated knowledge about movement disorders; improve quality of life and independence of movement disorders patients and caregivers; and promote research in the field of Movement Disorders within the region.

Take the ES Educational Needs Assessment Survey

Pan American Section


MDS-PAS involvement is open to all members of MDS within the Pan American region. MDS-PAS aims to facilitate communication between clinicians and researchers in the region; disseminate updated knowledge about movement disorders; improve quality of life and independence of movement disorders patients and caregivers; and promote research in the field of Movement Disorders within the region.

Take the PAS Educational Needs Assessment Survey

Sub-Saharan Africa (Task Force on Africa)


The Task Force on Africa is compromised of international MDS members who are working toward improving the field of Movement Disorders in Sub-Saharan Africa.

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