Careers

Get connected to an opportunity.

We make a difference in the lives of people with disabilities every day. We help people find jobs and keep them; we help people live independently; we help people access their communities. We assist however we can, and then we think of new ways to help. We say we value work-life balance, and we actually mean it. We connect people to the world around them. And you could too. We’re looking for dynamic, committed individuals seeking fulfillment and satisfaction. We want people who care about making a difference. We provide a full benefit package including medical, dental, vision, 401(k), and more, because we know that when we give our staff more, they give more. Come join our team. Toolworks is an Affirmative Action and Equal Opportunity Employer with respect to hiring, promotion and training. We welcome applicants from diverse communities and actively seek out resumés from people with disabilities.  

Apply for a position at Toolworks

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Demographics

We are an equal opportunity employer and do not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, gender, national origin, age, ancestry, mental or physical disability, handicap, sexual orientation, gender identity, medical condition, pregnancy, weight, marital status, veteran status, genetic information, or any other basis protected by law. Toolworks operates in accordance with City of San Francisco’s Fair Chance Ordinance. The information below will be used only in the compilation of data for affirmative action reporting.

Completion of this data is voluntary and will not affect your opportunity for employment or terms or conditions of employment, if hired. Identification can be declared at any time prior to or, if applicable, after hire.
  • Voluntary Self-Identification of “Protected” Veteran Status

    Why Are You Being Asked to Complete This Form?

    This employer is a Government contractor subject to the Vietnam Era Veterans' Readjustment Assistance Act of 1974, as amended by the Jobs for Veterans Act of 2002, 38 U.S.C. 4212 (VEVRAA). VEVRAA requires Government contractors to take affirmative action to employ and advance in employment protected veterans. To help us measure the effectiveness of our outreach and recruitment efforts of veterans, we are asking you to tell us if you are a veteran covered by VEVRAA. Completing this form is completely voluntary, but we hope you fill it out. Any answer you give will be kept private and will not be used against you in any way.

    For more information about this form or the equal employment obligations of Federal contractors, visit the U.S. Department of Labor’s Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs (OFCCP) website at www.dol.gov/ofccp.

    How Do You Know if You Are a Veteran Protected by VEVRAA?

    Contrary to the name, VEVRAA does not just cover Vietnam Era veterans. It covers several categories of veterans from World War II, the Korean conflict, the Vietnam era, and the Persian Gulf War which is defined as occurring from August 2, 1990 to the present.

    What Categories of Veterans Are “Protected” by VEVRAA?

    “Protected” veterans include the following categories: (1) disabled veterans; (2) recently separated veterans; (3) active duty wartime or campaign badge veterans; and (4) Armed Forces service medal veterans. These categories are defined below.

    1. A “disabled veteran” is one of the following:
      • a veteran of the U.S. military, ground, naval or air service who is entitled to compensation (or who but for the receipt of military retired pay would be entitled to compensation) under laws administered by the Secretary of Veterans Affairs; or
      • a person who was discharged or released from active duty because of a service-connected disability.
    2. A “recently separated veteran” means any veteran during the three-year period beginning on the date of such veteran's discharge or release from active duty in the U.S. military, ground, naval, or air service.
    3. An “active duty wartime or campaign badge veteran” means a veteran who served on active duty in the U.S. military, ground, naval or air service during a war, or in a campaign or expedition for which a campaign badge has been authorized under the laws administered by the Department of Defense.
    4. An “Armed forces service medal veteran” means a veteran who, while serving on active duty in the U.S. military, ground, naval or air service, participated in a United States military operation for which an Armed Forces service medal was awarded pursuant to Executive Order 12985.
  • Why are you being asked to complete this form

    Because we do business with the government, we must reach out to, hire, and provide equal opportunity to qualified people with disabilities. To help us measure how well we are doing, we are asking you to tell us if you have a disability or if you ever had a disability. Completing this form is voluntary, but we hope that you will choose to fill it out. If you are applying for a job, any answer you give will be kept private and will not be used against you in any way.

    If you already work for us, your answer will not be used against you in any way. Because a person may become disabled at any time, we are required to ask all of our employees to update their information every five years. You may voluntarily self-identify as having a disability on this form without fear of any punishment because you did not identify as having a disability earlier.

  • How do I know if I have a disability

    You are considered to have a disability if you have a physical or mental impairment or medical condition that substantially limits a major life activity, or if you have a history or record of such an impairment or medical condition.

    Disabilities include, but are not limited to:

    • Autism
    • Bipolar disorder
    • Blindness
    • Cancer
    • Cerebral palsy
    • Deafness
    • Diabetes
    • Epilepsy
    • HIV/AIDS
    • Impairments requiring the use of a wheelchair
    • Intellectual disability (previously called mental retardation)
    • Major depression
    • Missing limbs or partially missing limbs
    • Multiple sclerosis (MS)
    • Muscular dystrophy
    • Obsessive compulsive disorder
    • Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)
    • Schizophrenia
  • Reasonable Accommodation Notice

    Federal law requires employers to provide reasonable accommodation to qualified individuals with disabilities. Please tell us if you require a reasonable accommodation to apply for a job or to perform your job. Examples of reasonable accommodation include making a change to the application process or work procedures, providing documents in an alternate format, using a sign language interpreter, or using specialized equipment.

    Section 503 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, as amended. For more information about this form or the equal employment obligations of Federal contractors, visit the U.S. Department of Labor’s Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs (OFCCP) website at www.dol.gov/ofccp.

    PUBLIC BURDEN STATEMENT: According to the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 no persons are required to respond to a collection of information unless such collection displays a valid OMB control number. This survey should take about 5 minutes to complete.