Meet our Case Managers
Mary has three years of experience working with people with disabilities as a case manager and 10 years of experience in customer service and team building. She has a Bachelor of Science Degree in Human Services with a concentration in Child and Family Welfare and continues to receive education and training in case management and advocating for people with disabilities. Mary’s desire is to advocate for people who are not able to advocate for themselves and serve people in a compassionate, person-centered way that allows them to be themselves and make decisions about their lives. She aspires to be a person that keeps relationships bigger than problems in both her personal life and her work life.
Emmalee has two years of experience working as a case manager and has been working with adults with disabilities for more than four years. In 2017 she graduated with her master’s degree in Education from the University of Wyoming. Emmalee says that “Advocacy to me is giving my clients the opportunity to have their voice heard. I will always advocate for my clients and I want my clients to be well informed on their options so that they feel comfortable and empowered to advocate for themselves and the services that they need.”
Curran has three years of experience working with people with disabilities. He has experience volunteering with Special Olympics and strives to build strong relationships with those that he is working with. Curran has a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology and would like to continue to further his education by achieving a master’s degree in Counseling. He believes that advocacy is beyond important for anyone and that advocacy not only gives someone a voice to be heard, but to make decisions for themselves and want they want to achieve in their life. Curran works hard to go beyond person-centered based practices. He is also passionate about the family as a whole and is able to view his client’s perspective holistically; he likes to put himself in their shoes to develop a better understanding of their goals. He says “I will never be ashamed to use myself, our voice, or even my own personal story to open doors to encourage, not for a strong relationship, but to get your (our) message out into the world.” Curran encourages an open dialog to talk about the good and bad in our everyday lives so we can move forward to promote a better life.