Twitter For Good Partners
We work in collaboration with experts in the field.
San Francisco Partners
Without our partners, we couldn’t do the work we do.
Bay Area Women’s and Children’s Center focuses on the needs of low-income families, children, and women in San Francisco's multi-ethnic, inner-city neighborhoods by offering direct services, advocacy, and planning to improve lives.
Black Girls CODE has set out to prove to the world that girls of every color have the skills to become the programmers of tomorrow. By promoting classes and programs we hope to grow the number of women of color working in technology and give underprivileged girls a chance to become the masters of their technological worlds.
Common Sense is the leading independent nonprofit organization dedicated to helping kids thrive in a world of media and technology. We empower parents, teachers, and policymakers by providing unbiased information, trusted advice, and innovative tools to help them harness the power of media and technology as a positive force in all kids’ lives.
Delivering Innovation In Supportive Housing (DISH) provides custom property management services exclusively to the San Francisco Department of Public Health’s Direct Access to Housing program.
Harm Reduction Coalition is a national advocacy and capacity-building organization that promotes the health and dignity of individuals and communities impacted by drug use. Our efforts advance harm reduction policies, practices, and programs that address the adverse effects of drug use including overdose, HIV, hepatitis C, addiction, and incarceration.
The Justice & Diversity Center of the Bar Association of San Francisco's Office of Economic and Workforce Development supports the city's economic vitality by strengthening its neighborhoods, businesses, commercial corridors, and workforce.
La Casa de las Madres champions domestic violence-free lives and more positive future outcomes. La Casa de las Madres serves as a refuge, an advocate, and a strong voice for change. Their services are free and confidential and provide multilingual responses 24/7.
With 39 buildings in 6 San Francisco neighborhoods for 4,100 low-income residents, the Tenderloin Economic Development Project has been making meaningful impact within the community for 35 years.