Girls With Ideas is a social good company that teaches girls how to be confident, creative leaders by helping them dream up an idea and make it happen.
A girl's confidence peaks when she is only 9-years-old.
As she gets older she . . .
- hesitates to raise her hand in class.
- would rather not try than fail.
- is worried her peers think she is bossy.
- assumes that she is wrong and others are right.
- doesn't always see herself as a leader.
- thinks she's not smart enough to solve problems.
You can change THAT.
It's overwhelming, frustrating, and sad to think that your daughter, student, niece — any young girl in your life — is experiencing these things.
You know, and you tell her all the time, that she is smart and can do anything.
How can you get her to believe you?
RESEARCH SHOWS THAT GIRLS WHO HAVE LEADERSHIP EXPERIENCES WHEN THEY ARE YOUNG ARE MORE LIKELY TO BE LEADERS AS THEY GROW UP.
By using the Girls With Ideas curriculum you can provide her with those critical leadership experiences that will allow her to see herself as the generously kind, wildly creative, and powerfully confident girl she is!
Are you a . . .
- counselor or psychologist looking for a fun, engaging curriculum for your girls' group?
- parent, aunt, uncle, or grandparent of a girl who wants to make sure she always sees herself as the amazing girl she is?
- teacher or principal looking for an innovative way to engage girls in your school in a positive way?
- passionate citizen who wants to help the next generation of women fulfill their leadership potential?
- Girl Scout troop leader looking for educational, fun, and easy-to-implement activities that will span multiple meetings and badges yet require few supplies?
- volunteer at a non-profit or organization that works with girls looking for substantial AND fun activities to do with your girls?
- coordinator for an after-school program in need of a new meaningful activity that any volunteer or worker could implement?
- summer camp or day camp director looking for a new camp program that is appealing to both parents and students?