SKIL was created by; is driven by; and is focused on persons with disabilities, their families, and communities. We provide Advocacy, Education, and Support with Customer Controlled services to break down and remove existing barriers and bridge social gaps to ensure and preserve Equality and Independence for all.

If you are not working or working reduced hours due to COVID-19, you may be eligible for Unemployment Insurance (UI) benefits.






Due to the potential spread of the Corona Virus, all SKIL Offices will be closed to visitors and the general public until further notice.

SKIL staff will continue providing services while the offices are closed. Communication, during this time, will take place through phone, email or fax. If needing to turn in or receive a hire packet and/or other paperwork, we encourage you to send your information by email to your local SKIL office. When bringing paperwork to SKIL offices during regular business hours, call that office, and someone will come to the door to assist you.  DSW Essential Worker - Proof Form


ALL Exception forms are due by the 5th & the 20th of the Month.
Exception forms received late will be paid on the Late Batch, which is called in ON paydays.

Any time sheet received past 10:00 am on Paydays WILL pay the FOLLOWING pay date.

This change is in accordance with The Federal Reserve requirements of our Financial Institution.
Please be sure to use the Authenticare Call system for prompt payment.






PITTSBURG, Kan.—The SKIL Resource Center and Kansas Poor People’s Campaign joined forces in Pittsburg Saturday, October 3, 2020 to march for the expansion of Medicaid in the state. SKIL President/CEO Shari Coatney, other SKIL employees, representatives of Kansas Poor People’s Campaign and others called for systems change in Kansas’ healthcare system during a peaceful protest march that began at the Pittsburg SKIL office, stopped at Senator Jerry Moran’s office and concluded at the public pavilion west of Broadway St.

Since 2014, Kansas has lost millions of dollars because it has refused to expand Medicaid, causing great stress on community programs and services that cannot meet the needs that healthcare would, according to Kansas Poor People’s Campaign. SKIL and the Campaign hosted the march because Kansas continues its refusal to expand Medicaid healthcare coverage, even amid the ongoing Coronavirus pandemic.

“It is exciting to be working with Poor People’s Campaign to bring awareness to the issues regarding our state not expanding Medicaid,” Coatney said in a column posted October 4, 2020 on SKIL’s website about the event.

“Medicaid expansion would allow many people who work as personal care attendants to have access to medical coverage that, in return, would help people level the playing field when hiring attendants,” she said in the column. “Many times good, caring people will have to leave their jobs as caregivers to get health insurance. This leaves a shortage of attendants.”

Andy Rausch, a southeast Kansas resident and SKIL employee, quoted in a news release by Kansas Poor People’s Campaign, said, “I am one of many Kansans for whom Medicaid has been beneficial. I had a heart transplant in 2018. Had I not had that transplant, which I got only because I had Medicaid, I wouldn’t be here today. My children would have no father.”

For more information, please contact Christina Blair, Pittsburg SKIL Independent Living Coordinator and the local contact for the event, at: 620-231-6780 or toll-free at: 1-866-927-6780. SKIL and Poor People’s Campaign partnered for this event.