CFAMFT Board of Directors

The Board of Directors is comprised of 7 elected positions and 6 board appointed chairperson positions.  Each officer works together with board for the planning and initiating of CFAMFT activities and events.  Board members are expected to attend monthly board meetings and association meetings.  Each specific position description is listed below.  If you are interested in running for an elected position or serving as a chairperson, contact any member of the board to find out more about the duties.

CFAMFT Committees

CFAMFT Board Meetings

The CFAMFT Board of Directors meets before General membership meetings on the first Thursday of each month. The chair of the meeting, the President, with input from the Executive Committee, will establish the agenda. The agenda, previous meeting minutes, and supporting documents will be distributed prior to meeting. The President sends agenda items prior to the scheduled meetings. Corrections to the minutes are to be located in the Approval of Minutes section. Robert’s Rules of Order facilitate the meetings.

Committee written reports are comprised of two items:

  • Items needing to be voted on.
  • Items that are informational for the Board.
  • Approve, establish, prioritize and evaluate the programs and services of the Association to be sure they serve the mission of the organization.
  • Help formulate and establish policies in the best interests of the Association’s members, based on up-to-date and thorough knowledge of their needs.
  • Make decisions affecting the Association’s financial structure and resource allocations and approve an annual operating budget.
  • Accept specific assignments that result from action taken at board meetings and support the policies and programs adopted by the Board
  • Come to Board meetings fully informed about the issues to be discussed.
  • Periodically review the Association’s Bylaws, Board policy, code of ethics, and other documents to be sure the objectives and responsibilities are understood and in keeping with changing social expectations and government regulations.
  • Be acquainted with past Board business and policies by reading the minutes of previous Board meetings.
  • Consider public statements carefully because remarks may be taken as official policy.
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