We Live to Give.
In 1994, Don and Kim Eckenroth blazed the trail for hospice in this region with a vision “to provide the very best hospice care available in a manner that exemplifies Christ’s life and ministry.”
We live to give.
We find purpose and meaning through service. Whether caring for those in the final stage of their life, helping others in need or giving back to God for His many blessings, we strive to serve with hope in our hearts, the utmost compassion and unwavering faith.
“It is such a huge and undeserved blessing to work with Gentle Shepherd. And each of my team members is a blessing to me as well. Their sacrificial love and service to our patients and families, as well as each other, is what sets us apart. I am grateful that they have chosen to dedicate their God-given gifts to our work here and to help those we serve make the most of every day.”
Leana Kail, CEO
If you also “live to give,” then a career in hospice with Gentle Shepherd may be right for you. Employment here more than a job for our staff – it’s a calling. When you join our team, you will work with a team of incredibly dedicated, caring and seasoned professionals. The fact that many of our employees have been with us for years, some for decades, is a testimony to our culture and the exceptional care we provide.
To hear more about what it’s like here, read on to get our staff’s perspective in their own words: http://gentleshepherdhospice.com/a-day-in-the-hearts-of-gentle-shepherd-staff-part-1/ and http://gentleshepherdhospice.com/in-our-own-words-another-day-in-the-life-of-gentle-shepherd-hospice-staff-part-2/
We are currently accepting applications for RNs and CNAs.
To apply, please submit the form below with your cover letter and upload your resume. If we do not have a position that matches your background and experience at this time, we will file your application for future consideration.
Recent Blog Posts
Mom taught you to always tell the truth. But in the context of caring for someone with memory loss (dementia), honesty may not always be the best policy. There may be times when the kindest strategy—the one that reduces your loved one's anxiety or fear—is to omit the...read more
Perhaps your loved one is downsizing. Or maybe planning a move to assisted living or a nursing home. He or she may even have passed away… If you find yourself needing to pack up a relative’s belongings, start by sorting them into five categories: items to keepitems to...read more
If your loved one suddenly developed difficulty with speaking, he or she probably has aphasia, typically from a stroke or traumatic brain injury. Slow or garbled speech can be frustrating for everyone. Recovery is enhanced by following the advice of speech and...read more