What We Do
At Integrity, our mission is to meet the home care, home health and hospice needs of our clients and career needs of our employees with unmatched skill, compassion, and integrity. We aren’t your average employer. We’re doers and innovators, advocates and activists, experts and educators, passionate about helping clients navigate the care process.
Without our people, we’d be just another home care company. It’s not enough for us to care, it’s about making home care better, which is why we do everything to help our people grow. Whether growing from the rewards of one-on-one care or helping others grow their potential, we help our team make the most of their calling.
Our benefits include referral bonuses, 401k, dental/vision/short-term disability/life insurance, major medical, HSA medical insurance, flex-spending accounts, vacation, sick pay, holiday pay, and birthday pay.
We LEAD in the industry and constantly explore new ideas to help families change their lives for the better. We MOVE and don’t wait around for what’s next.
We BELIEVE and do right by our faith and the families we serve. We CARE and provide what people need or find the partner who can.
Integrity is a place of opportunity. Our difference is our people, and our people are our promise.
We strive to offer purpose-driven careers, so they’re more than just a job, they’re a calling.
Integrity is serious about redefining home care, and we invest in every person with the goal of making an impact.
From evidence-based eLearning and continuing education to no-cost certifications, clinical lab simulation to field training, we believe the more you know, the more you grow.
"The most rewarding thing about being a caregiver is being there for someone who may not have anyone. It’s the most amazing feeling in the world.”
– Ashley Maus, Caregiver
"I’ve been in healthcare for 16 years. My job is ideal because I get time with clients. Being a caregiver is who I am, not just the job I do.”
– Melinda Garrett, Caregiver
"I’ve worked in human services for 14 years. My passion caring for others, and I love the person that I have become because of those I’ve served.”
Rocci Dailing, Care Supervisor
Bike enthusiast Cody Stringer is betting his bike share nonprofit will lead to a more bike-friendly city.
As employees are more mobile and have a desire to work from home, Haden Long owner of Ellecor, explains office spaces are trending towards a more home-like feel. Things like shared work spaces, office pets, and cozy furnishings allow employees to be selective about where they work and become more effective as a result.
Every industry has to navigate trend shifts, but Scott Shotts of Missouri Spirits describes the changes in beverage industry as anarchy. Tried-and-true spirits rules are being ignored. Learn how the local distillery balances following the trends for product development with taking risks.
Kevin Wyas, founder of ECRI, started his first business at the age of 19, ran the business for 16 years before selling it. He recognizes the benefits of starting a business so young when he had relatively little to lose. "The stress and the uncertainty of this would be crippling," he says for somebody accustomed to a regular paycheck.
ighty percent of questions are common across industries, so you don't need industry-specific experience to do effective market research according to Debra Kassarjian, independent consultant and owner of DKInsights. As a matter of fact, she thinks there is a great deal to be gained from exchanging ideas outside of your industry.
Danny Collins, 37 North founder and guide, says the biggest leap they took in the first year was to purchase a vehicle. That major financial investment, however, allowed them to provide their outdoor guide services at a price point they felt was more appropriate.
Springfield Diner owner Ömer Önder sits down with a restaurant consultant who starts challenging the menu offerings."No bashful food." The blunt conversation is the launching off point to determine how the Mediterranean influence will affect the young restaurant's offerings in the future. Made to Order is an ongoing sbjLive documentary series in collaboration with Springfield Business Journal tracking the rebranding of a local restaurant.
Haden Long, owner of Ellecor, opened a retail home decor business five years ago in a traditional retail space. When the interior design side of the business took off, she decided to renovate a 100-year old bungalow to better show off product samples and installations.
Scott Shotts, partner with Missouri Spirits, says when they started in 2011 there were approximately 300 distilleries in the U.S. and now there are more than 3,000 so competition has grown significantly. Diversification of their business model has helped them succeed.
Matthew Blystone of Theta Float Spa had the financial means to start the unique business, but used crowdsourcing for pre-orders to determine market interest in addition to gathering a nice cash reserve before opening.
Avery Parrish with the Springfield Regional Arts Council explains how businesses can display local art in their spaces for a fraction of the price of investing in a permanent collection. The corporate partnership program allows a business to select from a customized portfolio of local artists' work curated based on the company's mission and aesthetic that can be switched out every six or 12 months.