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The funding is earmarked to assist children aging out of foster care.

A part-time employee's pay is cut along with other reductions.

The funding is earmarked to improve telehealth services.

SBJ connected with five businesswomen to hear their best advice in the areas of leadership, stepping up, motivation, mentoring and innovation.

Jamie Fields says positivity has always been one of her top strengths.

It’s been just two years since Christina Ford and her family moved to Springfield from Nashville after her husband, Dana, was hired as Missouri State University’s men’s basketball coach. Since then, she’s launched two transitional homes for survivors of domestic abuse and taught prevention education to thousands of students.

Newsmakers in the areas of accounting, banking and finance, government, health care, municipal and nonprofit.

City officials anticipate hotel/motel tax revenues will reduce by half next fiscal year because of the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic.

Fans will be allowed to attend the Highland Springs event, with safety measures in place.

It will provide full-ride scholarships to College of Arts and Letters students.

Donors pledge $30,000 to start a permanent endowment.

Myriad industries are highlighted in the 10th annual class.

Newsmakers in the areas of accounting, banking and finance, construction, government, health care and nonprofit.

SBJ recognizes up-and-comers in the area.

Jill Finney transitioned from one nonprofit to another in January when she took over as executive director of Safe and Sober Inc. She worked the previous three years for United Way of the Ozarks.

Rob Blevins is introducing local kids to science that’s out of this world – even during a pandemic.

Casey Wray has been working – and advancing – with the Good Samaritan Boys Ranch for 18 years. His most recent stop is the post at the top, president and CEO.

When she was working with Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Ozarks, Katie Davis gained passion in seeing nonprofit organizations grow and gain sustainable funding.

Joe Daues has gone from sitting behind the television news desk to standing in front of a million-dollar nonprofit.

Breast Cancer Foundation of the Ozarks Chief Operating Officer Allyson Tuckness was first hired at the foundation as a part-time temporary worker. She’s come a long way since then.

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