After 25 years at the same job, former computer programmer and now Salesforce Developer Rebekah Lilly turned to CentralApp to help revitalize her career.
With Salesforce Dashboards your team can easily see the big picture, helping you increase efficiency and make the most of your Salesforce experience.
CentralApp, a West Virginia-based company, is offering job-seekers throughout Appalachia the chance to learn high-tech skills – and launch a new career as a Salesforce-certified Administrator. As part of a free webinar on August 24 at 7:00 PM EST, CentralApp is offering 10 scholarships to eligible individuals who are interested in creating a career in tech.
CentralApp is searching for Salesforce-certified Administrators and Developers based in the U.S. to join our Talent Exchange. Apply today!
With improvements to reports and dashboards and increased customization, the latest release brings a wide variety of updates for Salesforce users, Admins, and Developers. Here’s our favorite releases from the Salesforce Summer Update.
“I’m back to full-time now with a great salary and benefits package just like the one I had before in hospitality! Huge thank you to CentralApp for giving me a spot on the Talent Exchange Team and opening the door to some extremely valuable hands-on Salesforce consulting experience!” – Dan Burns
Opportunity in West Virginia Connecting tech companies with Appalachian IT workers West Virginia might be 2,500 miles from Silicon Valley, but that’s not stopping tech entrepreneurs from finding ways to bring California IT jobs to the Mountain State. “We have so many talented people already here in West Virginia, we just need to get the word out that we’re here …
As part of “Operation: Rural Tech,” CentralApp CEO Todd Cope had the opportunity to connect with business leaders and tech innovators across the country.
“Appalachia is a tremendous resource for the country and I think I’ve raised some awareness of that and I’m going to continue that message here (Silicon Valley),” Cope said.
But rural communities have largely been left out, which has only widened the gulf between urban and rural America. That disconnect became glaringly evident to me recently when, in preparation for my trip, I asked a simple question on Facebook: What should I pack to stay safe on the road?
The two most common answers were shockingly different — a mask and a gun.