A Little Bit of Hope
Driving success through Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, and Math
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About A Little Bit of Hope
A Little Bit of HOPE is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit focused on building awareness of Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, and Math (STEAM) opportunities in alignment with academia and corporate partnership to create equitable wealth opportunities for people of color and women.
ALBH will focus initially on cultivating relationships with socioeconomically distressed communities and families, particularly middle and high school students, while also aligning college bound students with opportunities for scholarships and internships and illuminating STEAM careers and entrepreneurial opportunities.
We're laser focused on being change agents in four key areas of opportunity to address racial inequalities and minimize the opportunity divide through the advancement of STEAM careers.
We partner within the community to empower people in underserved regions and enable growth through career and entrepreneurial advancement.
We provide a platform and curriculum to assist in the growth of students, professionals, and parents who have a desire to excel in STEAM career fields.
Financial & Wealth
We provide an ecosystem and educational curriculum to help minorities and people of color learn to manage finances at an early age and build generational wealth.
Health & Empowerment
We create healthy lifestyle and fitness awareness through fun, motivational content that helps minorities and women to address life’s challenges and health issues.
Every year, over 1.2 million students drop out of high school in the United States alone. That’s a student every 26 seconds – or 7,000 a day.
A high school dropout will earn $200,000 less than a high school graduate over his lifetime. And almost a million dollars less than a college graduate.
About 25% of high school freshmen fail to graduate from high school on time.
The U.S., which had some of the highest graduation rates of any developed country, now ranks 22nd out of 27 developed countries.
The percentage of graduating Latino students has significantly increased. In 2010, 71.4% received their diploma vs. 61.4% in 2006. However, Asian-American and white students are still far more likely to graduate than Latino & African-American students.