We Give Back
While we are advocating for everybody to thrive in sexual pleasure and supporting all individuals to explore their bodies and sexualities, it is also our passion to stand in solidarity with organizations that are fighting for sexual and reproductive health and rights issues. It is our goal to fight for menstrual equity and to end period poverty.
What We Do
We share 2% of the revenue to our "Menstrual Movement Fund" and donate to selected organizations that helps women on their menstrual hygiene supplies. Every time you shop with us, you are supporting the community!
Thank you for helping!
What You Can Do
There are 3 things we encourage you to do if you want to help!
1. Start with your close friends to raise awareness of menstrual poverty and menstrual equity.
2. Search for reliable local non-profit organizations or women's shelters and donate your support to them. You can drop off actual menstrual hygiene products or you can donate money, both would be greatly appreciated.
3. Shop your sex toy with us and we will do the donation for you.
Who We Donate To
Their mission: The Pad Project’s mission is to create and cultivate local and global partnerships to end period stigma and to empower women and all menstruators worldwide.
"The Pad Project was started in 2013 by a youth-driven community of students and educators convinced that menstruation matters for everyone. What began as a documentary film project highlighting a single village has expanded to an organization with global reach.
The idea for the film Period. End of Sentence. began when Melissa Berton took a group of her students to the 2013 Annual Commission on the Status of Women at the United Nations. There they learned about the issue of girls in low-income countries missing or dropping out of school with the onset of menstruation. They also learned about Indian inventor Arunachalam Muruganantham, who created a pad-making machine to produce cheaper and more easily accessible menstrual pads. They were so inspired by these stories that they decided to shine a spotlight on this issue by funding the placement of a pad machine and making a documentary about its effects.
They raised over $55,000 via two Kickstarter campaigns to create a documentary and fully fund the implementation of a pad machine, including the cost of raw materials and wages, to jumpstart a village microeconomy."
Donate Your Love to The Pad Project
Women can't afford menstual hygiene products use socks, plastic bags, newspaper and old rag as subtitutes which is definately not recommended for personal hygine and health concern.