Use money you were already going to spend to help children and grow a healthier society.
The Giving Solutions
We partner with innovative technology brands with solutions that make the home computing experience as safe and convenient as possible. And whenever you buy products through us, most of the proceeds of your purchase goes to support Project Meet Me Halfway.
How can i Help?
Buying goods and services that you already use through this website. That’s it. It’s that easy.
You get a world class product and first class customer service from vendors you know and trust and we get a commissions and referral fees that we use to raise money for Project Meet Me Halfway.
And if you don’t need anything but simply feel like helping out click the donate button.
Growing a stronger Future
Thanks to the generosity of our partners and our “Zero Value: business model we’re able to offer all of our products without any additional markup and have every single purchase benefit Project Meet Me Halfway.
Every year, too many foster children “age out” of the system because they turn 18. At The Giving Business, we believe this problem can be eliminated without depending on government through the help of good people and socially-responsible businesses.
We believe these kids deserve a bright future and with your help, we will make it happen!
"In the acquisition economy we have now,
consumers are no longer customers - they're investors.
I want to challenge consumers to invest in something bigger than a company's bottom line.
Invest in these kids."
-- Jason Burch, Founder of The Giving Business
A child ages out of foster care every 20 minutes in America. For those that don’t get help, the statistics are tragic:
- 25% will become homeless after age 18
- 25% will not receive their high school diploma or GED, compared with only 7% of the general population
- 50% will be unemployed
- 75% of girls will have been pregnant
- 80% of males will have been arrested
- 60% of males will have been convicted of a crime
- For every young person that ages out, taxpayers and communities pay an average of $300,000 over that person’s lifetime in social costs