About Us

One Woman is a global social enterprise on a mission to help women and girls around the globe live their dreams and reach their full potential through education, skills training, and entrepreneurship. We believe that all women are born with incredible gifts to share with the world and make each of our communities a better place. Our goal is to provide the tools, educational opportunities, support and encouragement to empower women to become all that they dream to be.  When women around the world are united we will make a difference, one woman at a time.

Empower a Woman, Educate a Girl…

When women earn an income, they reinvest
90% of that income back into their families.

woman

One Woman Membership

With a One Woman Membership you will join the thousands of women who are coming together to change the future for women and girls globally by empowering them through education, employment skills training and entrepreneurship.

Inspire a Dream!

Over 130 million girls today do not have access to education. When you sponsor a girl to go to school, you're empowering her to not only change her life, but to change the future for a better world for all girls.

Our gift to you

Each Rafiki bracelet (Rafiki is Swahili for Friend) is handmade with love by a woman in Kenya, empowering her to earn a living and create a better future for her family and her community. Every Rafiki also gives back; by purchasing a One Woman Membership you are giving sustainable financial tools to empower another woman in this world.  

Current Projects

"Girls education creates stronger economies, healthier communities and a better world!"
Discover Seven Wells – Barbra's Story
"Starting a goat business changes not only the life of a woman, but her whole family and entire community!"
Discover WE's Story
"Empowering marginalized women through skills education is a means to develop sustainable communities. "
Discover BaliWISE's Story

One Woman Can Make a Difference!

The impact of school on a woman’s earning power is linked directly to higher economic growth. In developing countries, each additional year of schooling is associated with a 10% to 20% increase in women’s wages.