The gift that keeps giving – every month!
We’re working towards ending Period Poverty - one cup or cloth pad at a time.
JuJu has partnered with Share the Dignity, an Australian charity who distribute sanitary items to those who are homeless, at-risk or experiencing domestic violence. We believe having access to menstrual products is a right, not a privilege, for all people.
As an organisation, we offer annual corporate sponsorship to Share the Dignity but also realise individuals may wish to contribute in their own way. We facilitate the donation of menstrual cups and cloth pads to Share the Dignity through our site.
These products can be purchased by you for someone in a shelter, at a discounted price on our website and we take care of shipping your order directly to Share the Dignity.
Giving the gift of a menstrual cup will ensure that vulnerable people in our communities have access to one if they should choose to use it, eliminating the need for purchasing disposable menstrual products each month. It truly is a gift that keeps giving – every month!
Where will my donation go?
Your donation is sent will be sent directly to Share the Dignity. Share the Dignity will then distribute your donation to people in need across Australia.
How else can I help with Share the Dignity’s cause?
Share the Dignity offers many other ways to help out those struggling with homelessness. You can;
Homelessness in Australia
Homelessness is a very real issue facing many people in our communities. Here are some staggering statistics from Homelessness Australia;
- 1 in 200 people are homeless in Australia on any given night
- there are currently over 100,000 homeless people in Australia
- 44% of homeless people are female
- homelessness can be as a result of one or a number of complex issues such as; a shortage of affordable rental housing, domestic and family violence, intergenerational poverty, financial crisis, long-term unemployment, economic and social exclusion, physical and mental health issues, exiting state care or prison and overcrowding is crisis housing