Indiana Donor Network Earns Top Workplace Honor Again

Indiana Donor Network Earns Top Workplace Honor Again

(Indianapolis, IN) June 13, 2017 - For the second year in a row the Indianapolis Star has named Indiana Donor Network a Top Workplace in central Indiana. Indiana Donor Network, which oversees and coordinates organ, tissue and eye donation across the state, is one of 90 companies and organizations recognized.

Top Workplaces 2017 was based solely on the results of an employee feedback survey administered by WorkplaceDynamics, LLC, a leading research firm that specializes in organizational health and workplace improvement. Several aspects of workplace culture were measured, including alignment, execution and connection.

“Time and time again, our research has proven that what’s most important to employees is a strong belief in where the organization is headed, how it’s going to get there and the feeling that everyone is in it together,” said Doug Claffey, chief executive officer of WorkplaceDynamics.

“We take particular pride in this award because it underscores our values at Indiana Donor Network,” said Kellie Hanner, president and chief executive officer of Indiana Donor Network. “Being named a Top Workplace two years in a row illustrates that our team is committed to thinking big, serving well and being remarkable.”

Indiana Donor Network earned its first Top Workplace honor in 2016.

For more information on Indiana Donor Network, visit To register as an organ, eye and tissue donor, visit

About Indiana Donor Network

Indiana Donor Network, one of 58 designated organ recovery organizations in the U.S., is a vital link between people waiting for life-saving organ transplants and donors. Working closely with Indiana hospitals, donor families and the United Network for Organ Sharing (UNOS), they are a team of skilled, experienced professionals responsible for overseeing and coordinating organ donation across Indiana. As a non-profit organization with more than 100 employees, Indiana Donor Network is also committed to educating Hoosiers about the importance of organ and tissue donation.

Kit Werbe