Rachel Anderson named to Greater Missouri Alzheimer’s Association Board of Directors.
Rosie is excited to celebrate Rachel Anderson’s appointment.
Rachel Anderson is the Director of the efactory, an entrepreneurship and business resource center that is part of Missouri State University. She is also the cofounder of Alumni Spaces, a tech startup company and the manager for Shaun Munday, a soul musician.
Rachel is the cofounder of Rosie, an organization that supports, assists and serves as an advocate network for current and prospective female founders, business owners and leaders in the Greater Springfield area.
Previously, Rachel was the head of marketing for a global executive search firm based in Los Angeles. She has also held roles in business development, fundraising, governmental relations, alumni relations and recruiting.
Rachel is a member of the Gillioz Executive Board, The Network and Springfield Creatives. She has been recognized by Biz 417 as “10 for the Next 10” and the Springfield Business Journal’s “12 People You Should Know.” Rachel is a graduate of the University of Missouri, where she served as student body president.
Greater Missouri Chapter of the Alzheimer’s Association
Serving 86 counties in Missouri and 10 in Illinois, the Alzheimer’s Association Greater Missouri Chapter works tirelessly to support the over 110,000 people in the region currently living with Alzheimer’s and their caretakers. Across the region, over 314,000 family and friends are providing unpaid care to individauls living with Alzheimer’s or other dementias as of 2019 estimates. The Greater Missouri Chapter is here to help! We work to provide education, support and connection to all those facing Alzheimer’s and other dementias throughout our community, whether you are living with the disease, a family member, a caregiver or a healthcare professional.
The Greater Missouri Chapter is committed to advocating for the needs and rights of those facing Alzheimer’s disease and advancing critical research toward methods of treatment, prevention and, ultimately, a cure.