fbpx


Springfield, Missouri
417.883.7500
3660 S. National, Suite 300
Springfield, MO 65807

Joplin, Missouri
417.782.0111
2318 E. 32nd Street, Suite C
Joplin, MO 64804

Columbia, Missouri
573.474.1530
1400 Heriford Road, Suite 104
Columbia, MO 65202

West Plains, Missouri
417.255.9577
1625 Gibson Street
West Plains, MO 65775



Oxford HealthCare is a non-profit organization


News

/News

Oxford HealthCare to host Hiring Event at Del Rio Bordertown Cafe on Rangeline

Tacos and Talent Oxford HealthCare is looking for RNs, LPNs, CNAs and Aides – and hopes to find some of them at Del Rio Bordertown Café (1801 N Rangeline Rd) on July 19. All current RNs, LPNs, CNAs, and students [...]

2018-06-15T11:18:38+00:00Posted on Friday, June 15, 2018|News|

Oxford HealthCare to Host Caretaker Hiring Event at Big Momma’s on C-Street

Caretaking and Coffee Oxford HealthCare is looking to meet people who have a heart for caretaking – and hope to find some of them at Big Momma's Back Porch on June 21. All skill levels are invited to the come-and-go [...]

2018-05-17T10:19:43+00:00Posted on Wednesday, May 16, 2018|News|

How to Protect Yourself from Phishing (pronounced: fishing) Scams

By Bryan Bardwell, Oxford’s Security and Privacy Officer Don't get hooked by crooks! Our latest blog post outlines several ways to avoid online scams. Even in the relative safety of our homes, the world can be a dangerous place. [...]

2018-03-16T10:22:25+00:00Posted on Monday, March 27, 2017|Digital Security, Identity Theft, News, Uncategorized|

Step Out Walk to Stop Diabetes

By Meagan Ennis, RN, Oxford’s Diabetes and Neurology Coordinator Some things you might not know about Diabetes: According to the American Diabetes Association, 29.1 million Americans have diabetes, and 21 million of those people are undiagnosed. Another 86 million people [...]

2018-03-16T10:22:29+00:00Posted on Wednesday, September 14, 2016|News, Safety and Wellness|

Your Heart Needs TLC Year-Round

According to the Centers for Disease Control, cardiovascular disease (CVD)—including heart disease, stroke and high blood pressure—is the number one killer of women and men in the United States. However, many CVD deaths could have been prevented through healthier habits and managing risk factors.

2016-02-29T08:24:09+00:00Posted on Monday, February 29, 2016|News, Safety and Wellness|