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New Location Announcements

Indiana Office

The Indiana office is moving. By the end of 2022 our Indiana office will moving to a new location.

Florida Office

As of July 2022, our Florida office has moved into a new larger space. With the move, we have also added key positions to Florida, meaning we now have Resource and Injury Management in all three of our offices.

Introducing: Anthony Marquez

Anthony completed his undergraduate degree in 2006 where he earned a B.S. in Kinesiology from Indiana University. From there he worked as a Personal Trainer before deciding to deciding to pursue a career as a Physical Therapy Assistant. In 2010 he graduated from Ivy Tech Community College and became a licensed PTA. After working in the Outpatient Physical Therapy Department for Comprehensive Care for 12 years, he was promoted to Ergonomics Coordinator in 2013. As the Ergonomics Coordinator he was able to learn and gain an understanding on the job demands associated with an industrial work setting.

Anthony will now bring his education, knowledge, and experience to team up with the Injury Department of 1 Source OHS.  He will help employees with job specific exercise and stretching programs as well as help the nursing team with management of injuries that require physical therapy. His vast knowledge of job demands will help the employee and client understand root cause of injury and make recommendation to prevent future injuries at the workplace.

New Program Release - DOT File & Fleet Management

 1 Source has been managing our clients DOT (FMCSA) programs since 2011. This work has entailed the management of their DOT Physicals as well as the DOT Drug & Alcohol programs. 

As we have performed these services on behalf of our clients, we have received requests to assist them in the management of their DOT Files and Fleet Management requirements. As it was presented to us, there is a symbiotic relationship between thecompliance requirements and the File and Fleet Management. 1 Source felt that integrating DOT File Management and Fleet Management into our service offerings would create better efficiency for our clients. 

We have identified and incorporated some of the most knowledgeable DOT experts in the country to join our team. We have developed new programs and service offerings to assist our clients in these areas of need. We are exited to introduce our new DOT File and Fleet Management Program at the SHRM 2022 Conference. The program offerings include the following:

 DOT File Management

1 Source will create and maintain all aspects of our client’s DOT files for their commercial driver employees. This will include:

  • Audit of existing DOT files
  • New employee electronic DOT file creation
  • Annual DOT file compliance updates

 Fleet Management

1 Source will maintain all aspects of our client’s commercial vehicleFleet Management requirements. This service includes:

  • Keep maintenances files current
  • Maintain accident register
  • Audit records of duty status (RODS)
  • Complete required filings
  • Fleet ManagementConsulting

New Program Release - New Injury Program

Nice Cold + Compression Therapy System


  • Easy to use
  • Promotes faster recovery
  • Reduces pain & swelling
  • Eliminates pain medication


  • No ice required
  • Digital interface
  • Regulated temperature control
  • Adjustable compression levels customized therapy sessions
  • Up to 10 hours of continuous therapy

How it works

  • 1 Source Case Management Team will recommend the NICE Cold + Compression System to help injured worker recover from injury
  • Once requested, a representative from MedForce will contact the injured worker to schedule delivery, provide education on proper use, and answer any questions
  • Once recovered, the MedForce representative will contact the injured worker and schedule a return of NICE system

New Program Release - Monkeypox

 What is Monkeypox?

Monkeypox is a rare disease that is caused by the Monkeypox virus. It is a member of the orthopoxvirus family, same as the virus that causes smallpox. There are two known types of monkeypox – one that originated in Central Africa and one that originated in West Africa. Monkeypox is spread when a person comes in contact with an animal or person infected with the virus. Transmission from animal to person occurs through skin lesions or direct contact with the bodily fluids of an infected animal. While less common, monkeypox can also be spread from person to person. This occurs through direct contact with sores, scabs, and oral fluids of an infected person. 

What are the Symptoms?

Once a person has been exposed to the virus, it can take several days to a few weeks before any symptoms develop. The early signs are like those of the flu including fever, chills, headache, muscle aches, fatigue, swollen lymph nodes, etc. After a few days, it is common for a rash to develop. The rash starts off as painful red bumps which can later turn into pus filled blisters. Sores in your mouth and genitals are also common. The blisters will eventually crust over and fall off, the whole process lasting anywhere from two to four weeks. 

With the most current outbreak, many cases are not following the usual symptom pattern. Current symptoms include only a few lesions, less of a fever, the absence of swollen lymph nodes, and other signs of illness. Even if you are not showing symptoms of infection, you can still spread monkeypox to others through prolonged contact with another individual. 

How to Prevent Monkeypox

 There is a vaccine to protect against Monkeypox, however it is currently only limited to clinical trials. Currently, the best ways to prevent the spread of monkeypox is to: 

  • Avoid contact with infected animals 
  • Avoid contact with bedding and other materials contaminated with the virus 
  • Thoroughly cook all foods that contain animal meats 
  • Wash your hands frequently with soap and water 
  • Avoid contact with people who may be infected with the virus 
  • Wear a mast that covers your nose and mouth when in the presence of others 
  • Clean and disinfect commonly used surfaces 
  • Use protective equipment when caring for those infected with the virus