A Second Chance: Employers hire the formerly incarcerated to help fill worker shortage

2021-08-11T21:22:46+00:00August 11th, 2021|Featured, News|

Click Here to Watch the Video on Local 12 CINCINNATI (WKRC) - Well into the pandemic, the struggle to hire has shifted some employers' views on hiring "second chance" workers, or formerly incarcerated people, in need of jobs. It’s always been a challenge to get people with criminal records back into the workforce, but

Opportunities for Minority Business Round Table

2021-07-28T15:07:02+00:00May 19th, 2021|News|

Innovative Labor and Cleaning services would like to say thank you to HCDC, Eric Kearney (President of the African American Chamber of Commerce), the Secretary of State Frank LaRose, Monique Moore with the Secretary of State’s Office, and Nan Cahill with Senator Rob Portman's office, for hosting the Opportunities for Minority Business Round Table. It is great

Staff Up App

2021-04-26T17:06:44+00:00April 22nd, 2021|Featured, News|

As the owner of Innovative Labor and Cleaning Services, I am passionate about helping people get the staff they need to achieve their project goals. With that concept in mind, I recently launched the mobile app called Staff UP. It is a great mobile application that allows customers to find the Staffing Companies they need

Tri-State businessman helps expand PPP eligibility to business owners with criminal past

2021-04-26T17:06:45+00:00September 2nd, 2020|News|

By Trevor Peters | August 31, 2020 at 2:43 PM EDT - Updated August 31 at 2:43 PM CINCINNATI (FOX19) - A Cincinnati business owner is helping make a federal change after being told he was unable to get Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) funds because of his criminal past. Troy Parker owns Innovative Labor and Cleaning Services, a

His Criminal Record Disqualified Him From Receiving PPP. So He Pushed Back, and Got the Rules Changed

2021-04-26T17:06:45+00:00August 18th, 2020|News|

When Troy Parker got out of prison in 2015, he wasted no time. He headed straight to the library in his hometown — Cincinnati, Ohio — to start the business he’d spent years of his sentence thinking about. “Prior to going to prison, I was, let's just say, materialistic,” Parker says. “But in prison I saw how many people,

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