Health Connect America (HCA), a provider of mental and behavioral health services, plans to hire additional staff in recognition of its growth and increased service offerings in Statesboro, GA. HCA is planning an expansion of programs to include new supervised visitation for therapeutic foster care. The addition of these services allows treatment to be individually tailored to client needs, legal requirements for individuals, and overall community enhancement.
“Southeast Georgia is an important market area for HCA,” says Kristi Shain, president and chief executive officer, Health Connect America. “Services designed for the needs of each community we serve are the key to delivering on our commitment to support underserved populations with a higher level of care. This will be a great opportunity for those seeking employment or our wide range of services celebrating this new chapter for the Statesboro Community!”
The wide range of HCA programs help adults, children, adolescents, and families find hope and healing from traumatic events. These programs are designed to address issues like grief, anger management, family issues, and substance use. Individuals are offered the support they need to help improve the lives of children, adults, and their families.
HCA’s projected growth not only benefits the community by serving more clients, but also creates jobs in the area. HCA is hiring therapists, community support specialists, assessors, and family support specialists with high school diploma/equivalent and a health care coordinator with a bachelor’s in the human services field. All applicants must be licensed eligible to be a therapist and/or assessor.
“I am deeply grateful to everyone who believed in the vision for the Statesboro office and the passion for mental health services. This opportunity to combine two things I love: my community and mental health has been a blessing,” says Misty Andrews, regional director of operations, “I am overly humbled and excited that HCA will now provide services in Statesboro and surrounding communities in Southeast Georgia.”