It doesn't matter what tool you use to perform a type of test as long as that tool does the job well enough.
Unit tests by definition test a single code unit in isolation.
If you have a class with some properties and business rules expressed as methods on that class, you can unit test both properties and methods.
Testing the implementation of those rules in the application means testing that the inputs from a different layer are correctly passed to the class, and the outputs of business rule interpretation are correctly returned to the other layer. In short, testing the implementation is an integration test.
The technique or framework you use to create and run integration tests can be the same as the technique or framework you use to create and run unit tests.
Your question is using technique or framework to mean type of test. I think this is why you are having problems.
Type of Test - Usually Tested by (framework or person)
Unit test - Unit testing framework with mocks/stubs/shims as placeholders for dependent objects
Integration Test - Unit testing framework instantiating actual dependent objects, BDD Testing Framework (the Given-When-Then frameworks)
Functional Test - GUI testing framework, BDD testing framework, manual tester.
The type of test being performed does not depend on the tool you use to test it. If the best way to test integration of a business object is to use a unit testing tool, use the unit testing tool.