We really do run the world.
Latoya Thompson, founder of Heritage 1933, aims to help women and children through her natural beauty brand.
Latoya Thompson, owner of beauty brand Heritage 1933, aims to "to transform everyday purchases into a force of good to improve the well-being, self esteem and confidence of women and children in need." For every purchase, Heritage 1933 donates free hair care products to shelters that house women and children. The company is also all for the environment. If customers send back their glass containers, Heritage1933 offers them a discount code for future purchases.
@heritage1933 / Via instagram.com
The Lip Bar founder Melissa Butler is celebrating five years of business, and her lipsticks are a fave among beauty addicts.
Despite being denied on Shark Tank (and being told by an investor that the brand's lipsticks looked like "colorful cockroaches"), The Lip Bar is WINNING and the company consistently partners with charitable organizations to pay it forward. Right now, The Lip Bar is donating $10 from each sale of their 100 Proof lipstick shade to AA490, an organization that raises funds to process untested rape kits of sexual assault victims.
@thelipbar / Via instagram.com
Jaz Fenton and her partner Jamil Bhuya are fighting child marriage through their company YLLO.
YLLO makes the Instagram-famous Tumeric Face Scrub. The product is 100% natural, vegan, gluten-free, cruelty-free, paraben-free, and has no added chemicals or toxins. YLLO also donates 10% of its profits to charities supported by Girls Not Brides working to end child marriage around the globe.
Get the YLLO Tumeric Face Scrub ($24.95) here.
Karissa Bodnar was inspired to create Thrive Causmetics after losing a friend to cancer.
The brand makes faux lashes and makeup with "vegan formulas whenever possible containing proven ingredients without the use of parabens, sulfates or toxins." For every product purchased, Thrive donates one to a woman undergoing cancer treatment.