By Katie Kindelan |

When Kara Moore, a mom of three, returned to the workforce last year after nine years as a stay-at-home mom, she struggled to find a job. Moore, 42, who holds a bachelor’s degree and spent nearly a decade working in corporate America, eventually took a part-time job with a local school district.

“The job wasn’t even a fit, it was just out of necessity that I took it,” Moore, of Delta, Pennsylvania, told “Good Morning America,” noting that a part-time role worked better for her financially because it meant she did not have to pay for child care.

Around six months into that job, the coronavirus pandemic struck the United States and Moore said her role was eliminated. While home and unemployed, Moore, a single mom who had at the time recently separated from her husband, signed up to work with Instacart, a grocery delivery service.

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