Quality Education

There’s no question a quality education is one of the most important investments we can make in our youth. And yet, systemic inequities and achievement gaps persist in our education system.  The Quality Education collection is made up of nonprofits fighting for equitable policies, innovating on how kids learn, and providing holistic supports to students and their families, among other strategies.

Minimum price: $5 every month

When you subscribe to the Quality Education collection, you will:

Join a like-minded community of donors. Your money is combined with others who are supporting Quality Education to increase impact and reduce overhead costs for nonprofits receiving the funds.

Donate to a diverse pool of nonprofits. Each month, your money will go to a different nonprofit addressing quality education. Over time, you’ll support a wide range of organizations that are investing in early learning opportunities for children, advocating for better policies, increasing access to resources, reducing the digital divide, and building the capacity of teachers.

Stay updated on your impact. You’ll receive a digestible newsletter in your inbox each month that breaks down where your money is going and other actionable ways you can stay informed and engaged in supporting quality education beyond your monetary contribution.

Below are examples of the types of nonprofits featured in this collection:

YouthBuild Philadelphia

YouthBuild Philadelphia Charter School provides the opportunity for young adults to earn a high school diploma, gain hands-on work experience, and transform their lives.


We’re building the most accessible, student-friendly platform for academic support. Students can get free online tutoring and college counseling from live coaches, 24/7.


We mentor underrepresented youth to be tech innovators and leaders through practical, hands-on computer science education programs throughout Memphis.

National Education Equity Lab

The National Education Equity Lab is forging a new kind of relationship between our nation’s colleges and high schools rooted in our belief that while talent is evenly distributed, opportunity is not.