YOU DON'T NEED TO FEEL BAD ABOUT IT ITS CALORIES FOR A CAUSE
White Spoon is a company that bakes cookies and donates 50% of its profit to reach a goal for a Cause. The Cause changes every time the goal is reached.
Our aim is to give the less fortunate people in our community a tool to better there economic status..
Scroll down to see our Causes
Zainab works in the Ministry of Health and is a mother of two girls. She has been trying to continue her education for 7 years now, but financial reasons stop her from this. To make extra money Zainab is selling cookies and cakes from her home.
She finally took the step and registered for her coarse, now she’s enrolled and takes night classes after her day job at the ministry.
She paid for her first coarse which cost her 1040. We’re trying to raise 4320BD to help her out with the ones to come.
Noor finished high school but doesn’t have her diploma because she still owes the school 2,000-/BD. Her father ran into financial issues when she was in 12th grade and is not able to pay it. She currently works in a low paying retail store. We want to help her get her diploma and move on to university.
Ameena is lawyer to be!! She is studying in the University of Bahrain.
is studying business administration in the Arab Open University she is in her 4th year with 3 courses to go
Erlyn is studying accounting in the Philippines and has a full paid scholarship! on top of that she works to make extra money to help pay for her dorm. we want to help by paying her housing cost until she graduates so she can focus on studying.
FATIMA is Farah's sister.
She also studied English at the British Council and is now pursuing a Law degree in the Applied Science University. She is on her second Semester and needs 860 BD for her summer course.
FARAH needs 280 BD for her English course at the British Council to get into university.
RAHMA is an Honor student at the Applied Science University. We’re trying to raise 556 BD for her summer courses. She has two courses left to graduate.
Investing in a girls education is the best investment.
FUTURE EDUCATED GENERATIONS
An African proverb says, “If we educate a boy, we educate one person. If we educate a girl, we educate a family – and a whole nation.” By sending a girl to school, she is far more likely to ensure that her children also receive an education. As many claim, investing in a girl’s education is investing in a nation.
DECREASE DOMESTIC & SEXUAL VIOLENCE
Educated girls and women are less likely to be victims of domestic and sexual violence or to tolerate it in their families.
IMPROVE SOCIOECONOMIC GROWTH
Educated women have a greater chance of escaping poverty, leading healthier and more productive lives, and raising the standard of living for their children, families, and communities.
DECREASE CHILD MARRIAGE:
Child marriage – in some cases involving girls as young as 6 or 8 – almost always results in the end of a girl’s schooling. The result is illiterate or barely literate young mothers without adequate tools to build healthy, educated families. On average, for every year a girl stays in school past fifth grade, her marriage is delayed a year. Educated girls typically marry later, when they are better able to bear and care for their children.
DECREASE POPULATION EXPLOSION:
Educated women tend to have fewer (and healthier) babies. A 2000 study in Brazil found that literate women had an average of 2.5 children while illiterate women had an average of six children, according to UNESCO.
INCREASE INVOLVEMENT IN POLITICAL PROCESS:
Educated women are more likely to participate in political discussions, meetings, and decision-making, which in turn promotes a more representative, effective government.
DECREASE INFANT MORTALITY:
Children of educated women are less likely to die before their first birthday. Girls who receive an education are less likely to contact HIV & AIDS, and thus, less likely to pass it onto their children. Primary education alone helps reduce infant mortality significantly, and secondary education helps even more.
DECREASE MATERNAL MORTALITY:
Educated women (with greater knowledge of health care and fewer pregnancies) are less likely to die during pregnancy, childbirth, or during the postpartum period.