At FLYGA we want to give something more than just an amazing and innovative travel accessory for the promotional product and travel industries. We want to give back! Through our SEE Women Leaders initiative we donate 15% of profits from our promotional product sales to minority and women leadership initiatives! We do this by working with charities and nonprofits that support the Security, Empowerment, or Equality of our next generation of female leaders!

Donation #2 is being added shortly!

Donation #1:

Donation #1: Girls for a Change
Amount: $500 USD
Location: Richmond, VA
Mission: Prepare Black girls for the world and the world for Black girls.
Vision: We expect to change the trajectory of Black girls' lives and increase the contribution of Black girls in the 21st century. We want every girl to be seen, heard and celebrated. They should have the emotional, social and practical skills necessary to overcome obstacles to their advancement. Girls should be able to succeed in school, college, workplaces and their communities, and build the skills that will help them reach economic prosperity and dignity as adults.
Description: Girls For A Change (GFAC) was formed in 2000, and achieved nonprofit status in 2004, with the idea of empowering young women by inviting them to design, lead, fund and implement social change projects that tackle issues girls face in their own neighborhoods. Since 2013, GFAC has focused more deeply on the empowerment and uplifting of a population whose needs are most unmet — Black girls. We, as an organization and movement, view this action as a first step to end the prejudice, poverty and lack of resources that leave Black girls and young women vulnerable at the margins of society. Through GFAC programs, not only do girls create change by engaging in social change projects, but in the process, they learn problem-solving skills, as well as what it means to change policy and create movements. GFAC programs also focus on leadership skills, goal-planning, financial literacy, building a network, exposure, community engagement, skill-building, sisterhood building, and socio-emotional learning among other things. We also address various issues to include institutional racism, sexism, the digital divide, and the glass ceiling, which for many Black girls can be a concrete ceiling.