We believe that when we're united in motherhood, we're unstoppable. We have two missions: creating maternity and nursing clothes that are beautiful and comfortable, and building a community of moms who support and encourage each other. From donating to nonprofits to helping moms in our communities, we’re always looking for ways to give back. Will you join us?
As moms, we know it takes a village. We’re especially passionate about giving to organizations that support women and their health.
We know we can’t give to all causes, but we believe that helping women when and how we can makes a difference.
We don’t need to be known as the most profitable company, but we’d like to be known as a generous company. The world needs more generosity.
Inspired by the bravery of moms and moms-to-be on the frontlines, we put out a call to healthcare professionals and donated Hands-Free Pumping & Nursing Bras, to support these individuals as they work to keep communities healthy and safe. We had an overwhelming response during our Hands-Free Pumping Bra nomination window from March 25 to April 21, and we were able to support far more moms working on the front lines in hospitals, clinics, and other medical settings than we ever imagined.
BCRF is a nonprofit committed to achieving prevention and a cure for breast cancer. BCRF funding helps advance research into genetics, prevention, tumor biology, treatment, and survivorship. With BCRF grants, the greatest minds in science and medicine are able to make discoveries and design new approaches to address all aspects of breast cancer—and do so in record time.
HMBANA believes in a world where all infants have access to human milk through breastfeeding and pasteurized donor milk. The organization helps mothers donate their extra breast milk for use by fragile infants as medicine. Through accreditation, development of evidence-based best practices, and advocacy for breastfeeding and human lactation, HMBANA mobilizes the healing power of donor milk, regardless of ability to pay. Visit the link below to learn more and to find a local milk bank.
Free The Girls is an international nonprofit organization that helps women rescued from sex trafficking reintegrate into their communities and walk in true freedom. The organization is best known for its economic empowerment model of collecting bras and helping formerly trafficked women in developing countries become entrepreneurs who sell these bras in secondhand clothing markets in their communities.
Helping Mamas connects mamas who can help to mamas who need help. The organization’s vision is to be the baby supply bank of metro Atlanta and beyond. In order to provide a safe and healthy environment for babies to thrive, Helping Mamas provides costly and much-needed baby supplies to organizations serving families in need.
March of Dimes seeks to level the playing field for all moms and babies, no matter their age, socioeconomic background, or demographics. The nonprofit helps moms throughout their pregnancy, even when everything doesn’t go according to plan. Advocating for policies that prioritize women’s health, March of Dimes supports radical improvements to the care women receive and funds research to find solutions to the biggest health threats to moms and babies.
A nonprofit program of Rocky Mountain Children’s Health Foundation, Mothers’ Milk Bank collects, processes, tests, and provides donor breast milk to babies across the country. Mothers’ Milk Bank’s donors are women who produce milk in excess of their own babies’ needs and who complete the screening process. Babies who receive the donated milk may be premature or have severe illnesses and need human milk to thrive.
Project Sunshine brings volunteer-led programming to pediatric patients and their families in a variety of medical settings. The organization recognizes the tremendous weight of managing a child’s illness or injury, whether it requires short-term or long-term care. Every child with a medical challenge is unique, and Project Sunshine’s programs seek to adapt to the individual needs of each child and their often forgotten caregivers.