Here at RSG we’re on a mission to improve the opportunities available to low-income earners, in the 34-55 years age group. We aim to do this by bringing together stakeholders and coordinating networking events with entities, charities and philanthropic organisations to increase access to experts for low-income earners and those who are underprivileged due to their geographic location.
We want to work together with housing associations, religious and educational institutions and county authorities (councils, district and city mayors) to improve low-income earners chances, and in turn, transform underprivileged communities to achieve a long-lasting impact on those that live there.
If you’re a forward-thinking leader of any of the following, get in touch and we can discuss how you can help to achieve a fairer society for all:
Home Management Boards
Religious and Educational institutions
County Authorities, Council, District, City Mayors
Commercial and Residential Estate Developers
Organisations such like retail outlets, leisure, Social care and hospitality firms
Financial institutions, Pension and Endowment fund
Life changing charities and enterprises
i) It is a Social Enterprise (For profit organisation) and that is a business that solves a social problem.
What Is A Social Enterprise?
ii) A “Social Enterprise” is a business owned by non-profit organisations, which is directly involved in the production and\or selling of goods and services purpose of generating income and achieving social, cultural and\or environmental aims. Social Enterprise reinvest the money they make back into their business or the local community. So, when a social enterprise profits society profit.
Also, the UK’s Department of Trade and Industry’s definition of a social enterprise is:
“A social enterprise is a business with primarily social objectives, whose surpluses are principally reinvested for the purpose in the business or in the community.”
Every social enterprise must have social objectives, and profits should be mainly reinvested in the business or community. In certain instances, a social enterprise can make a profit and some of that profit can be used to pay back investors. This is a blended return: delivering a social return and an economic return.
This is what makes a social enterprise different from a charity. It also means that the funding and investment opportunities for a social enterprise encompass both grants and philanthropic sources as well as commercial investments such as debt and equity.