7 Conversation points regarding the coronavirus for employer’s

photo of people leaning on wooden table

As a Retired Brigadier General; I wanted to share my insight regarding the conversations I’m having with colleagues, clients and community members about the coronavirus. 

On March 2nd the CDC released its most comprehensive update thus far on the coronavirus. To access CLICK here.  While the news outlets are providing thorough coverage; the CDC report is the most accurate information available. 

  1. Have a plan if 5-10% of your workforce is out sick. Even healthy employees may find themselves having to care for family members who are ill or take on unexpected care duties if schools and child care facilities close. Communicate your policy  regarding sick leave and family leave (even if it’s short term). 
  2. Cross-train to cover those possible absences with a minimal amount of disruption to the organization.  
  3. Implement a TeleWork policy for employees who can work from home if needed. If this is new to your organization; work closely with the IT to ensure this is a seamless process before it goes into effect.
  4. Proactively encourage sick employees to stay home. This is a common struggle during flu season, but especially in light of the coronavirus, active encouragement to not bring illness into the workplace without stigma for calling out sick is needed.
  5. Per the CDC report– Routinely clean surfaces such as workstations, counter tops, and doorknobs, and provide  the supplies for employees to use throughout the day. Employees should be cognizant that briefcases, purses, keys and cell phones, (items we place on our desks and work spaces) should be cleaned as routinely as our work surfaces. Follow the CDC guidelines. In public areas, (hospitals, public bathrooms, ATM’s, gas stations, keypads at retail stores, etc.); employers need to determine their best practice for employee and public safety when creating a cleaning schedule. 
  6. Consult with your Infection Control and Maintenance Department to decide if routinely cleaning surfaces becomes a 24-hour process. Re-work your budget if needed to pay the required overtime and understand that expenses will rise in respective facilities as this important event is addressed. 
  7. Coordinate with your state and local health officials to ensure you’re receiving and sharing timely and accurate information pertaining to the region(s) your organization operates

I encourage everyone to sign up for these valuable alerts and messages. Read the report(s), follow it and share it with those in your community who may not have access- Specifically the elderly and disabled who may live alone. 

Todd Plimpton, JD, MBA, MSS                                                                                                          Senior Practice Leader                                                                                                                    Hunter Ambrose Executive Search firm

Rural America Recruitment. 5 steps to compete for Talent.


rural fall

Rural America is thriving  across the United States. From hospitals, to manufacturing to small businesses- Rural America is bursting with opportunity for the  professionals, entrepreneurs and individuals who are ready to run from Urban America and embrace all that Rural America has to offer.

Yet many businesses and hospitals in Rural America are recruiting as if it’s 1985. 

Hunter Ambrose Recruitment & Executive Search firm has recruited for Rural America since 2006. As the CEO, I grew up in small town America, lived outside of Yosemite National Park when my children were young and find myself living in Clay County, Missouri. Throughout my career,  I’ve lived in 8 of the 10 Big Cities in America including San Francisco and Chicago. I know both sides of that medallion.

At some point in everyone’s life  the need to know your neighbors, to not hand over 40% of your salary for rent, to truly embrace a life-work balance and reclaim every minute of the day as time well spent- This is an open door to explore living in Rural America. Trust me. Your Candidate’s are waiting. 

For every organization in Rural America Recruiting for Talent-  Let’s make 2020 your best Recruitment Year Ever. 

  1. Posting + Praying = Poor Results

Even if you’re Tesla or Cedars Sinai Hospital, posting a job online will not fill the search on time with a pool of A Talent. We’re at 3.2% unemployment and at virtually 0.00% unemployment for the healthcare sector. It’s TOUGH to RECRUIT even if you’re a Fortune 500 or one of the nation’s top medical centers.

So the candidate’s your getting from posting and praying online may be qualified on paper but most likely they’re the candidates who are unhappy at work without a clear job search strategy.  They’re applying to see what sticks. Job postings are part of the process but to rely on that format exclusively is a rinse and repeat for hours wasted and offers made though never accepted.

2. Recruitment is not 9-5

Do a test. Have someone call your HR Department about a position or apply online. How long does it take to get a response? For the Rural Hospitals we’ve tested at the request of their CEO’s- The average is an alarming 4.5 days! Some hospitals never called back or just set off an endless game of telephone tag. For a candidate actively seeking a position they’ll receive 7+ contacts per day  for a new position. If your HR / Talent Team isn’t returning EVERY CALL by the end of business- You’re losing talent and wasting money.

Hunter Ambrose consulted for a  hospital that was spending over over 1.5 million dollars annually because they couldn’t  fill the open RN staff positions. We had a solid pipeline of candidates, they were following the Hunter Ambrose Strategy but we couldn’t convert candidates to hires. Why? Because HR would only schedule interviews from 9-5 and as  HR was in an endless loop of meetings, it would take 5-14 days to schedule a candidate.

If you’re hungry for Talent you need to adjust your interview protocol to the Talent’s schedule. We staggered the the HR Team to cover a 14 hour window Monday- Friday and a remote 4 hour window on Saturday. Within 100 days we had Staff RN vacancies down by 93% and the hospital had ENDED it’s contract for Travel Nurses. Millions saved. Success achieved. Bottom line- Be available on the Candidate’s time frame or lose the Candidate. 

3. Have a Process and Practice it. 

Have you heard about the Hallmark Experience? Since we moved to Clay County just behind our neighborhood are beautiful farmhouses, pastures, horses and an old Hallmark factory. In getting to know our neighbors I’ve heard stories about when people would go to interview at Hallmark back in the day. How everyone would be greeted in the lobby, get the same tour and at the end of the interview receive a small bag of Hallmark SWAG. Even if you didn’t get the job it was a special experience and you felt like a guest. What kind of experience does your organization provide from the first contact with the candidate to the hire or declination? Are you providing a Hallmark experience? Are you communicating with Candidate’s with a smile,  transparently and disqualifying  candidates with professional kindness?

For EVERY  business hiring in Rural America- You need to have a process and practice it and that PROCESS needs to go above and beyond to compete with Urban America. It should be a step by step process that your HR / Talent Team  embraces and implements daily. If your team isn’t taught and sold on embracing metrics, KPI’s, leveraging technology and wrapping that whole Digital Recruitment Process in a “Mayberry” message – You’re missing out on Top Talent.

4. Check your Online message. 

Would you want to work at your organization by viewing your organization’s online message? If you’re expecting someone to relocate to Rural America the online message needs to be fresh, engaging and relevant.

  • Website- Has it been updated within the past 12 months and is the word JOBS on the top of the homepage? Is your site mobile friendly?
  • Online Application – Does it take less than 3 minutes? And can you complete that application from your phone? No? You’ve just lost another candidate.
  • HR Email- Even if EVERY position is filled do you provide HR’s email so prospective candidates can forward their information for future hires? Build that pipeline.
  • Social Media- Is it updated daily with jobs, community events, beautiful pics and showcasing what’s AMAZING about your company and your community? Are you gaining followers weekly? Do you have a Social Media Strategy to increase followers?
  • Influencers- Are you connecting with the Influencers in your company and community to drive recruitment? What  members have the highest number of followers? Are they sharing your tweets’ and Insta- worthy posts promoting the company and the community?

5. Demonstrate Diversity. 

There’s so much to love about Rural America. However, one area of improvement is creating an open minded culture where Rural America is welcoming to all.

Everyone should be welcome in Rural America. And Rural America needs every person who wants to join the community to make it better. I encourage every CEO of a Rural America organization to start a conversation about diversity and work with their HR / Talent Acquisition Teams . As you’re launching your Talent Acquisition Strategy for 2020- Be sure to focus on diversity with measurable goals and best practices. You might be missing out on your best Candidate’s by not communicating just how open to diversity your organization is striving to be.

Is your Rural America Business or Hospital in need of a Talent Acquisition Strategy for 2020? Schedule a call with Hunter Ambrose and let’s talk about bringing Top Talent to Rural America.




Please. Retire the Cover letter.

Vintage typewriter

Dear Hiring Managers- Are you requiring applicants to submit a cover letter with their resume? If yes, please stop. You are missing out on your best candidates.

And for every candidate who has written a cover letter; you have my sympathy and  support to reject this antiquated, subservient request of a prospective employer who has not even acknowledged your existence on earth.

Employers. It’s time to treat candidates as you would want to be treated. I’ve heard the responses “we get so many applicants,” or ” I can’t sift through all of these resumes.” So adding more paper to the process makes sense?

What is slighting to me is when an employer is hiring for an entry level or service position and they want a cover letter. Sure. Because so many of us at one time have raised small children while commuting an hour to work, only to be excited about applying for a position but too exhausted to spend 30 minutes of precious sleep once the house was quiet.

Applying for a leadership position? As an executive you may be  asked to fill out a full application  (including social, home address and date of birth because that’s needed to evaluate a candidate’s skills),  provide a cover letter detailing interest in the position and upload a resume. This  is an unreasonable request before HR acknowledges the candidate’s existence.

Unemployment is at 3.7%. Hiring Managers! You are loosing out on great candidates by treating them as if its 2008 and Lehman Brothers best and brightest are now applying for cashier positions at Quick Trip. Please stop. 

It’s hard to find to great talent and making the application process cumbersome is a contrary hiring strategy. An employer who has not  expressed interest in a candidate, especially if they’re not a Fortune 1000 or offering a six figure position- Need to retire the cover letter request.

Every business should put their HR team through the application process. How long does it take, does it feel invasive, punitive, boring? Probably all of the above. If you want top talent, retire the cover letter, streamline your application process to 10 minutes or less and start reading what’s relevant.

I guarantee once you have a qualified candidate in the process he/she will write any letter you want, take any personality test or or jump through your corporate hoops.

Happy hiring.


What’s motivaing your job search? Nicole Barbano, CEO Hunter Ambrose Executive Search firm

pink employment istock .jpgAfter leading Hunter Ambrose for 13 years and recruiting for 20- I’m consistently amazed that people either don’t know what motivates them  to look for a new position or they do and they choose not to be honest about it.

If we subscribe to the Tony Robbins belief that we do things for 2 reasons- To avoid pain or gain pleasure- Then being honest about our motivations, our true, bare, unfiltered motivations, is either incredibly pleasurable because we move towards them and life expands and grows on our planned trajectory or painful because getting there is not going to be a pleasurable process. Typically due to the lack of buy-in from our stakeholders, (partners, kid’s, friends and the like). Or quite often a candidate lacks the  practical and emotional resources needed to launch a successful job search. These include time, money, motivation, strength of character and a drop of over-confident near  narcissism tonic required to embark on a possible round of numerous rejections.

In speaking with thousands of candidates- I know that a job search is motivated by 3 things- Opportunity, Money or Location. 

Opportunity. Candidates who are looking for the next step of career growth- It’s opportunity. They’ll go anywhere, typically with a broad 20k salary range to join the company that they believe in, to do the things that keeps them on their laptop late at night to learn, create and implement. Every organization wants candidates who are driven by opportunity. However many organizations don’t create a culture or a vision to court the Opportunity Driven Candidate. Opportunity candidates are the passive candidates looking for the right position, with leadership who can articulate clear cut objectives and provide resources with  the autonomy required to hit goal.  If a company wants to hire the Opportunity candidate; they need to be an organization worthy of this type of individual. Some of our most successful  placements include CEO’s who wanted to lead hospitals based on mission and providing resources to an ignored population, (quite often the aging, addicted and those with mental health needs). They didn’t care where the position was or what it paid- It was about community, working with an educated and progressive Board of Directors and authentically adding daily value to people’s lives. Or  the nationally recognized wrestling student who just graduated with an Ivy League degree and could DO ANYTHING from law school to the Olympics. Yet  his passion, his desire is to launch his college coaching career with a university that has drive, focus and resources. He doesn’t care where it is, what it pays. His singular motivation is  about creating a program he can feel proud about while leading young men towards goal.

Money. Being about the money is not a rush to judgement from a recruitment standpoint. If a candidate is driven by money for the right reasons- Based on their contributions, I’m all in to have that conversation. However, candidates who are money driven with a Mother Russia mentality, (expecting to be paid based on financial needs of their own choosing and not the delivery of their  results); I have no patience for and neither does a prospective employer. Candidates who say they want to earn more money should be listened to. These are typically the candidates that EARN in spades for their company’s. They are the over-achievers. They know their worth. Money driven candidates know the market and they are EXACTLY the type of candidate you want on your team if you’re in a growth and innovation stage. Money driven candidates are received with open arms by organizations craving people who are smarter than the leadership.  These bright shining stars are hired by corporate America, award winning Critical Access Hospitals to start-ups . Smart hiring teams are  willing  to have a short term relationship with a Money Candidate, confident of amazing results with typically no guarantee they’ll stay beyond the 2 year anniversary.

Location- From caring for elderly parents, to a nostalgic refusal to leaving their home town, to needing to stay in small town America until their 16 year old star Varsity athlete graduates from high school- There a thousand reasonable reasons why candidate’s can’t relocate. Location plays a big role in a job search. Though for candidate’s who refuse to relocate and they’re at the leadership / C-Suite level- Good luck! Because if you’re a CEO of a hospital  or Dean at a University and there are only 10 hospitals / colleges in your community- You’ve got 10 (maybe) job opportunities, unless you’re going to change fields or re-invent yourself. Candidate’s who are frustrated with their job searches are typically the one’s who won’t relocate or can’t motivate  their stakeholders to partner with them for a national job search.The higher you climb the corporate ladder; unless you live in a major city, you’re going to have consider relocating to grow your career.

For candidate’s searching for a new position- Mediate, focus and get honest about what you’re looking for and why. Rank where Opportunity, Money and Location land in relationship to your job search. You’ll know you’ve found an organization or a firm worthy of your time when they’re confident enough in their opportunities and genuinely interested in you to engage in a transparent conversation by asking the question- So….what’s  motivating you to look for a new position today? 

Nicole Barbano, CEO | Hunter Ambrose Executive Search firm 

Nothing Lasts Forever. 3 Ways to Save Your Career from the Next Recession.

New year concept for 2019 with brow pocket watch







Things are good right now. Right? The economy is booming, unemployment is at its lowest rate in 50 years. Healthcare unemployment is virtually  at 0.00%. Professionals are enjoying the accolades of multiple offers, new grads who are in high demand sectors are being offered loan forgiveness incentives. As I write this from Liberty, Missouri blue collar workers are being hired steadfastly at Honeywell and Bayer. Opportunity surrounds us. Summer is upon us and Life is Good. Right?

Chuck Jones, Senior Contributor for  Forbes aptly wrote, “Recessions Start When No One Sees Them Coming,”   

So while executives are leaning back in their corner offices, while 20 somethings are buying new cars and middle aged workers take a second mortgage to remodel the kitchen- It’s time to snap back to reality. This too shall end.

When the last recession hit, the constant theme we experienced with our Career Coaching Clients was- I didn’t think this could happen to me. Unemployment, layoffs without severance, 25 applications and no call-backs, 90 days out of job and no prospects was the norm. Loss of employment opportunity for executives was especially precarious.  There’s only 1 CEO job at a hospital or a company and while there may be a hundred good paying blue collar jobs at a plant- There’s most likely less than 5 positions in the executive suite. Compound that with a refusal to relocate or living in a city of less than 500,000 and you may be  professionally stuck in the next recession.

So, for every person who isn’t ready to financially retire- It’s time to save your career from the next recession.

  1. If you’re going to make a move. Do it now. If you’ve being searching for an upwardly mobile position, interviewing yet hedging your bets- It’s time to make a move. For those who have an opportunity to earn more and leverage a position which will give you new skills, opportunity to add value and expand professionally- Interview, Get Hired and Go Now. If you’ve been in the same job for 10+ years with minimal growth- Interview and Go Now. Learn new skills, re-write that resume, take your LinkedIn and online presence seriously and act like the professional YOU would want to hire for that amazing opportunity.
  1. Something- Something on the Side. Since opening a Consultant office in Kansas City and dividing my time between Las Vegas, Nevada and Liberty, Missouri the past few months- I’ve learned some amazing lessons from the people I’ve met. Specifically having Something on the Side professionally. The work ethic of the Midwest is beyond impressive. I’ve met blue collar professionals who have created lucrative side businesses to supplement their income, pay for their kid’s college prep needs and future tuition, save and prepare for the next recession all with an impressive financial savviness. If you think you work hard- Think again. These exceptional, (quite often not college educated) individuals are out-performing and out-earning their college educated counterparts. They’ve taken the expertise from their blue-collar positions to leverage that into a trade business readily marketable on Thumbtack, Angie’s List, Upwork, etc. And, for the more ambitious and strategic moonlighter, they’ve enlisted their partner or super capable teenage kid’s to create a  professional website and a basic marketing plan. Everyone has something to offer, ( a way to earn) after the 8-5 job. Evaluate your skills, package them into 5 key services and start selling your time after hours. It could be the Something -Something on the side that pays your mortgage when the next recession hits.
  1. Be a Rock Star. Try harder. Are we really working at our zenith when we have a dozen opportunities waiting in the wings if today doesn’t work out? I’ve consistently heard from Clients that (occasionally) hired employees are good though maybe not great 100 days post hire. If you’ve been in a job 1 month or 10 years- We should spend every working hour as if our financial future depends on it, (because it does). From learning new skills, utilizing your off time to do R&D about your competitors, market trends or become more proficient in your IT skills- We can always end the day knowing we could have done more. Being an asset to your leadership, expanding your professional horizons without prompting will give you the confidence you need to stay and grow professionally- Or,  make the jump to a new opportunity when the downturn arrives and forces the professional shift whether  you’re ready for it or not.

Nicole Barbano, CEO | Hunter Ambrose Executive Search firm 

5 Steps to Create Agency in Your Life

Agency is one’s independent capability or ability to act on one’s will

I’ve completed over 5,000 searches in my career and have coached hundreds of professionals from CEO’s, Business Owners and Veterans. The single most distinctive characteristic I have found between the candidates and coaching clients I’ve been privileged to work with is the Ability, the Choice to have Agency in their own life.

Those who exercise Agency in their own life are the empowered, the confident, the communicators and the achievers.

When we don’t take Agency with our own lives – It’s a cycle of feasting and fasting absent of contentment and peace of mind.

The individuals I’ve worked with who make choices for the moment, to feel comfort from a reluctance to let go of a present or past familiarity, who make choices for the happiness of others – These are the individuals who may find success and happiness today but rarely tomorrow. Their upward mobility is a cycle of fits and starts. It’s a self-sabotaging cycle typically leaving the individual and his/her influencers in a cycle of discord and conflict.

The individuals who take Agency in their lives tend to have careers and personal lives on a gradual and manageable upward track. Rather than the peaks and valleys  – Each step, each day is a methodical, well planned step towards to the next level of professional, financial, personal and emotional growth.

5 Steps to Creating Agency in Your Life

1. Acknowledge with brutal honesty exactly where you are today. And however good or bad it is, You are 100% responsible for all of it. Every thought and action you’ve had and didn’t have is exactly the result of your current reality. Don’t like it? Than take Agency in your life to change it.

2. 18 months from todayWhere are you? Engage in the pen-to-paper exercise and focus on Yourself, Finances, Fitness and Family. What are your goals, dreams and hopes for each of those categories? Embark on a vision of your next 18 months with the confidence that your influencers will fully support your choices. If everything that you desire and are capable of achieving was possible: What would 18 months from today look like? And if you have influencers who can’t or won’t support your choices; Then set better boundaries or find new influencers.

3. Make choices based on 1 person’s happiness Yours. At Hunter Ambrose we have a core belief- Only by putting yourself first can you serve others.  This doesn’t negate the self-sacrifice we make for our children, our partners or our clients. Repeatedly making choices and compromises for the happiness of others leads to self-sabotaging behavior to compensate for the personal unhappiness of living for others.  If we live for our own happiness first, it will propel those around us to rise to the occasion of taking Agency in their own lives. To quote one of Ayn Rand’s most famous statements “I swear by my life and my love of it that I will never live for the sake of another man, nor ask another man to live for mine.”

4. Intentional Responses. Practicing the Four Agreements may come effortlessly to many. Thus, we have positive Intentional Responses. However, in stressful situations, when we feel compromised, jeopardized or threatened we tend to act as the worst versions of ourselves.  Our Intentional Responses are typically at their lowest emotional value when we feel our backs against the wall. I’ve seen this happen in boardrooms, negotiations and in personal situations. The more prominent the infraction, the greater the reaction and the less control we typically have over our Intentional Responses – Our behavior becomes a reaction to avoid pain or regain power  in the situation. Practicing Intentional Responses that do no harm is a life long practice. Acknowledging our Intentional Responses that did harm or disrespected others is acting with Agency and taking ownership of our behavior. It’s humbling, it’s hard and it’s always necessary.

5. Raise Your Standards. Who is your future self? I’m always attuned to attributes of others that I admire and try to incorporate those standards into my own behavior to be a better version of myself. My influencers for most of 2018 have been a refreshing and inspiring change. From the Midwestern Client who is a man of few and meaningful words and whose “Principles” we have coined at the firm to keep us in check: to say less and listen more.  To have Agency, true Agency in your life, we must find the better version of ourselves. From how we earn, to how we spend time with our families, to how we treat strangers we’ll never meet again- Raising our standards on a daily basis is taking the ultimate Agency because it forces the hand of self-reflection.

3 Lessons Learned from our Most Successful Clients


  1. Get up.

One of our new Clients in Missouri is a small business in Rural America. As Hunter Ambrose has recruited for healthcare organizations in Rural America since 2006; we’re honored to be retained by thriving small businesses and corporations seeking qualified team members in rural communities. Our new Rural America clients are mostly in manufacturing, irrigation and public administration.

One of our Rural America business Client’s is located about 50 miles north of Kansas City. The company owner is the embodiment and awe of the American Work Ethic.

He is doing double time leading and working on job sites until  Hunter Ambrose fills the #2 Lead position and 3 entry level positions. This business owner operates his company 7 days a week to meet GOAL and become the competition in his industry. He and his crew are working 6am – 7pm, 7 days a week.  Last Saturday he worked 6 am- 10pm, (having had lunch at noon and dinner at 10:05 pm). Only to be back on the job site at 5am on Sunday.

If you think you’re working hard; think again…

There are no weekly 48-hour vacations (weekends) in leadership, there are no 8-hour days as a business owner, there are no 1-hour lunch breaks for high-achievers. Our Client’s work ethic inspired the Hunter Ambrose team to work this Sunday, (thank you TEAM!) and get ahead of the holiday weekend come Tuesday.

If our Clients’ in Rural America, (from our healthcare professionals to our skilled laborers) can get up before dawn on a Sunday to go to work, to meet professional obligations- So can we and so can you.

  1. LEAP

It was September of 2017 that I was visiting a CAH client in Hawaii. In meeting with the outgoing CEO and long-time friend of the past decade; she asked me what my “word” for 2017 had been. This was one of her leadership tools that we had embraced at Hunter Ambrose for the past several years.

 As were having breakfast on the patio at the Turtle Bay Resort on Oahu; I told her I had selected, “Leap.” She asked if I was living up to it and I wasn’t.

The firm was on a precipice of opportunity, new Client ventures, new service lines to develop. Personally, and professionally I had decisions to make and standing still was not an option- I was in a grey zone of fog and indecision.

To who much is given much shall be required. And decision making by faith is one of them. So often when we get exactly what we want we stand in the glare of the headlights unable to turn right or left. Making imperfect decisions, choosing optimism and faith over the fear of failure is what separates the grown-ups from the adolescents.

Before I boarded the plane back to the mainland; I had made the decision to “Leap.” Most of the decisions from the past year have been enormously successful with a few epic and painful disappointments. However, it is the most disappointing, the most expensive failures I’ve made in the past 12 months that have opened doors to the most extraordinary opportunities for the next “Leap.”

Without leaping, without bad outcomes; the next chapter of growth would have never been presented.

Standing still is never an option; waiting for it “feel right” is an excuse to not having the courage to say no- or say yes.

  1. Impeccable with your word.

While we practice the Four Agreements at Hunter Ambrose; it is the Clients who practice this under the Four Agreements context or a similar methodology who are traditionally the most successful leaders in their respective arenas.

We have a Top 100 CAH in the Midwest that is run by a dynamic COO who is also an attorney. He’s a force to be reckoned with by his demeanor, insistence for excellence and non-mitigating communication style. In completing two leadership searches for his organization last month; my Client taught us volumes about effective leadership and communication by what he said and didn’t say.

The searches hit a few bumps and when those challenges occurred our Client was direct, non-punitive, inquisitive and part of the solution. And, once the difficult conversation concluded, it was not re-visited. We moved on to the next goal of the search, the next level of anticipated outcomes. Our search process was successful for both positions in a large part to how the Client communicated with the firm. We knew exactly where we stood in each conversation, each update. His direct communication, his elaboration of his opinions and decision making during the process was one of the key reasons the search process was successful.

To say what you mean, to say only what is Kind, True and Necessary is a form of self-discipline we rarely see in ourselves or others.

When we are Impeccable with our Word we move our relationships forward by inspiring, validating, teaching and adding value to our team’s, colleague’s and clients.

We wish our Clients, Candidates and Colleagues a wonderful and restful Labor Day.