Born and raised in Richmond, Founder, Paige Wilson, has enjoyed a successful career in finance, holding senior positions ranging from Managing Director in investment banking to CFO of a Fortune 1000 company.
A few years ago, while managing her career and raising her own family, she was faced with becoming the primary caregiver for her mother. She learned first hand how stressful it could be on both the family and the parent. It was difficult watching her mother lose access to things that were important and valuable to her. Equally as heartbreaking was knowing that her mother sensed she was a burden, even though the family tried their best not to let on.
After her mother passed away, Paige had a vision that she could combine her business background with her passion to help seniors and their families reduce that stress and restore JOY in the aging process. It was an “aha” moment when she determined that the new “gig economy” offered the perfect solution.
Naborforce was born as a platform for connecting older adults needing light support and companionship with mission-driven people in the community seeking flexible income and a desire to help our aging population.
We are just beginning our journey to promote engaged, productive and connected aging and living. Naborforce has a very strong corporate culture – one based on compassion and community, but also on structure and professionalism. Because of Paige’s background in the large corporate arena, she believes a strong infrastructure is critical to ensure the highest level of satisfaction for our clients and our company.
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“My mother was one of the most joyous people you could have ever known. She possessed a zest for life and lit up the room wherever she went.”
-Paige Wilson, Founder and CEO
She was never wealthy by traditional measures, but was genuinely thankful for everything she had. Her straightforward manner, dry sense of humor and Lucille Ball-like antics drew people to her.
She managed to stay grounded in her faith and gracious nature even though she faced more than her share of adversity. She lost her father at age 19. She lost an unborn son in late pregnancy. She was widowed at only 48, after many years of supporting my father through a succession of heath challenges, including ultimately, a heart transplant. But the consummate, strong southern lady did not let those things drag her down or define her. She picked herself up, focused on raising my brother and me and continued to radiate her contagious enthusiasm for life. She was not just a survivor, she was a “thriver.”