Company overview

Learn more about how our vast array of solutions and best-in-class technologies are powerfully serving the healthcare workforce. 

Our brands

They say you can’t choose your family – but we did. We think you will, too. Our family of companies can tackle problems of any size, big or small. 

Our role in healthcare

Learn more about how we use our unrivaled staffing experience, best-in-class technology, and strategic consultation to help your organization succeed.

Executive leadership

Meet our team of executive leaders who are guiding our efforts to make life better for providers, patients, and healthcare organizations. 

Core values

See how our core values guide all our business decisions and drive us to find new ways to make life better for those we serve in the healthcare industry.

Community impact

Learn more about how we give back to communities both near and far through fundraisers, team activities, medical missions, and more. 

Solutions overview

See how we’re delivering customized workforce solutions that are doing right by our healthcare partners and improving how healthcare is done. 


Check out our suite of high-tech solutions that perfectly complement our high-touch approach to a future-ready workforce. 

Advisory services

We’re creating customized solutions that support cost containment, drive meaningful results, and pave the way for a more successful future. 


See how our experts draw from the industry’s largest locums database to deliver customized solutions such as locum tenens, permanent placement, and telehealth.

Advanced practice

Get insights into how our team of APP-specific experts use in-house credentialing and licensing to deliver the right candidate to your facility.

Allied health

Learn more about the process we use to connect your organization with qualified therapists, technicians, technologists, assistants, and more.


Find out what makes our nurse staffing truly stand out in the industry, and how we’re constantly looking for new ways to make the process smoother.


Tap into the nation’s largest network and deepest specialty bench of multi-state license providers to keep your virtual care strategies on track.


Visit our blog to get workforce insights, catch the latest company updates, and hear important stories from within the healthcare industry.


Get industry insights, workforce strategies, and more from our resource section. Each video, article, and tool has been created with your success in mind. 

Careers overview

Get the details on how a career at CHG fast-tracks your success and lets you play a role in helping 25 million patients receive care each year.

View jobs


Get all the details about our various locations nationwide. We have expanded our operations to better serve the needs of the healthcare community.


Browse our benefit and wellness programs and learn how our team handpicks the best options to support you as a whole person.

Diversity, equity, and inclusion

Learn about the DEI goals we’re embracing to make our company¬–and healthcare industry at large–a better home for everyone.

Learning and development

See how our award-winning team of trainers can help you develop new skills and pursue the career path that makes you feel the most alive.

Employee stories

Check out stories from our people’s lives that highlight how CHG supports personal growth and helps you make a positive impact in the world.


Learn more about how our commitment to workplace flexibility puts you in the best position to be happy, comfortable, and effective.

Talent network

Visit our Talent network page to apply for a job, communicate with our talent acquisition team, or refer someone else for a job at CHG.

Recruiting process

Learn more about our hiring process and how we seek out the best opportunities for you to make an immediate impact.

CHG employees honor Asian/Pacific American Heritage Month with traditional recipes

Food is a form of communication. It tells us stories, expresses identity, and preserves and transmits culture and tradition — all in one bite. The whole process of preparing and enjoying traditional family meals becomes particularly important when you’re part of a diaspora, distant from homeland or heritage. The recipes we hold onto and pass down are sometimes the strongest cultural connections we have, and that’s why food can mean far more than just sustenance.

In honor of Asian American and Pacific Islander Heritage Month, five of our CHG Healthcare team members reflect on how traditional food has helped them maintain roots in their cultures. And they’ve also shared family recipes to try in your own home!

Filipino lechon

Grace Wilson

When it comes to Filipino food, no one can say no to lechon! In my culture, lechon, which is a whole slow-roasted pig, means celebration and tradition. Every family has their own way of cooking it, but it’s usually prepared with aromatics such as lemongrass, garlic, and onions and turned over a fire for 16 hours. The whole neighborhood knows a big feast is ahead.

Lechon is a reminder of those special occasions around a shared table. No Christmas is complete without it in the Philippines. In America, I’m not able to roast an entire pig, so I’ve adapted my recipe to use pork belly instead. It’s important to me to keep that tradition alive for my daughter who is a teenager now. We feel so much pride in our heritage, and I never want her to lose sight of where she came from.

To hold onto our culture, we speak the language in our home, remain active in our church, and eat all of the delicious Filipino food I grew up on. — Grace Wilson, a recruiter at RNnetwork

Try Grace's lechon recipe here.

Japanese inarizushi

Reiko Turner and her grandma

I’ve always had a bit of a complicated relationship with my heritage. As a half-white, fourth-generation Japanese American who grew up in a predominately white suburb in Utah, I’ve often felt like I’m living between different identities and cultures. I am also the granddaughter of a Japanese American internment camp survivor — my grandpa Frank. And, while this event was rarely talked about in our home, it certainly had a lasting impact on my family’s cultural identity. The language, many of the traditions, and even my grandpa’s first name (Kametaka) faded away after years of assimilation. But we found a strong sense of community and belonging in other ways, particularly in the homestyle Japanese food we cook and eat.

I learned how to make inarizushi, which is an oval-shaped type of sushi wrapped in a seasoned tofu wrapper, sitting at my grandma’s kitchen table. She told me, “whatever you do, you can’t mess up the rice,” as she gently cooled a sheet pan of rice with a paper fan. She taught me how to wet my hands with sushi vinegar and delicately fill the wrappers. We then tasted an inari together, admiring the flavors and aromas that are distinctly Japanese. It’s a dish packed in school lunches, eaten on road trips, and arranged on a family-style platter for New Year’s Day dinner. It’s a dish I grew up on and a flavor that makes me feel most at home. — Reiko Turner, a communications specialist at CHG Healthcare

Check out Reiko's inarizushi recipe here.

Chinese dumplings

Heather Thai

My grandma has always fed me dumplings. Early on in my life, I made it known that I loved dumplings — pan fried, to be specific. When I moved out to Salt Lake City, I could not find the usual brand of dumplings that I’ve eaten since childhood, and it devastated me. I searched high and low, eating through bags of frozen dumplings from different brands, but I just couldn’t find that specific taste that I was longing for. I called my family, desperate, contemplating if I should ask them to ship me the frozen dumplings that I craved.

Luckily, my aunt has been collecting all our family-favorite Chinese recipes from my grandmother, and those dumplings happened to be one of them! My aunt and my grandmother used to wrap dumplings together when she was a little girl, obsessed with dumplings herself. My first foray into dumpling making was challenging to say the least. The wrappers took forever to roll out, I spent hours prepping the ingredients and wrapping the filling up, and my little dumplings ended up looking like a disaster. But I was never discouraged. It’s less about how the dumplings look on the outside and more about the delicious filling inside.

In my first bite, I found the taste and flavor I was missing. I was overcome with memories of my grandmother walking out of the kitchen with a plate of dumplings just for me, memories of sitting at the table with my siblings, scrambling over the last one.  It was the taste of home. — Heather Thai, a credentialing specialist with CHG Healthcare

Follow Heather's dumpling recipe here.

Japanese sukiyaki

Adrienne Nakamura and her dad

Sukiyaki is one of those dishes that has a million variations and changes by region. Every family (and restaurant) has a different version. My grandmother used to cook for the family once a week, and sukiyaki was always one of our favorite dishes. Now that my grandmother has passed, my dad and I cook sukiyaki for our whole family and a few friends. In the fall, we prepare a special version of sukiyaki with a rare mushroom, the Matsutake. As the dish cooks, the whole house smells like a pine forest. It’s umami, salty, and savory. At the end of cooking, you crack a few eggs into the pot and serve it boiling hot with a bowl of rice. It’s great with or without the mushrooms, but if you can get your hands on some, they’re amazing!

Unfortunately, there is so much we learned from being in the kitchen with my grandmother that isn’t written down. But my dad and I are committed to creating a book of recipes, so our family doesn’t lose the wonderful dishes my grandmother perfected. This Japanese cook does a great job giving the background on sukiyaki and has an easy-to-follow recipe. To try it my family’s style, add bamboo shoots, mung bean sprouts, substitute with Matsutake mushroom, and use saifun noodle (cellophane noodle) instead of udon. — Adrienne Nakamura, a project management director at CompHealth

Try Adrienne's sukiyaki recipe here.

Interested in working for a company that celebrates diversity? Take a look at our current openings.

About the author

Reiko Turner

Reiko Turner is a marketing coordinator who enjoys the people-centric culture at CHG Healthcare. Outside of the office, she can be found hiking the trails of the Wasatch Front, cooking dinner for friends, or spending time with her wife and dog.

See all articles from this author

Post Archives

Thanks. We received your message and one of our strategic advisors will contact you shortly.