Websites for the Greater Good: Non-Profits on WordPress.com

The WordPress.com Blog

All kinds of organizations make their home on WordPress.com: small businesses, municipalities, religious organizations, schools, community groups. We also provide an online HQ for quite a few non-profits, from the global to the hyperlocal. They turn to WordPress.com for an easy-to-use, low cost solution that gets them an effective web presence without diverting thousands of dollars from their missions: helping others.

Here are just a few of the organizations that call WordPress.com home, and some of the ways they’ve used WordPress.com to create compelling sites that tell their stories and engage their supporters — nearly all for little or no cost:

Girls’ Globe

Girls’ Globe is a Sweden-based non-profit that connects individuals and organizations dedicated to the rights, health, and empowerment of women and girls.

Girls' Globe

The site creates a space for bloggers and non-profits to share stories of their challenges and successes. Each of those stories becomes a learning experience for…

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Houston. We have changes !

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We are still pushing ahead, and at times it seems as if we are not getting any closer, but we are. While talking with member of the beverage industry you discover it is not much different from any other industry or business, most believe they don’t have to change or innovate until the change starts affecting their sales.

We have come to agreement with some companies and are working towards a plan of bottling our own product as part of a youth training and employment project.

The next update will offer the youth project plan and some product information.

Inspiration Of Motherhood: Who’s Raising Those Single Moms’ Babies?

LadyRomp

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Ann Brenoff

Senior Writer, The Huffington Post

Increasingly more unmarried 20-somethings are having babies, the U.S. Census Bureau tells us. What the U.S. Census Bureau doesn’t tell us is who is supporting and raising those kids. Here’s one not-so-crazy thought: A lot of midlifers are getting pressed into service to help raise their grandchildren.

As of 2011, a full 62 percent of women age 20 to 24 who gave birth in the previous 12 months weren’t married,according to the just released Census report.

But the Census did not ask where these moms and their babies called home, acknowledges Rose Kreider, a family demographer with the Census Bureau and one of the report’s authors. She told The Huffington Post that she thinks many of them live either independently or with their babies’ fathers — but added that she really wasn’t sure because the Census didn’t ask. She pointed us…

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