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Real I.M.P.A.C.T Center, Inc. is an educational non-profit 501(c)3 organization designed to expose underrepresented minority girls to (STEM) science, technology, engineering, and math education and careers, while teaching life skills along the way. Uniquely, Real IMPACT is the only organization in the Central Georgia region that offers year-round STEM Education Programs for Girls, allowing them to remain engaged in STEM education during out-of-school time with other like-minded girls.
We are on a Mission! To educate, initiate, and innovate young minds for tomorrow’s social response toward education and research in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics including the Arts statistics of underserved youth, girls, and women interest in STEM university campus studies to career learning opportunities.
Science Club for Girls' vision is to catalyze a fully diverse and inclusive STEM community. Our mission is to foster excitement, confidence and literacy in STEM for girls, particularly those from underrepresented communities, by providing free, experiential programs and by maximizing meaningful interactions with women mentors in science, technology, engineering & mathematics.
STEM for Her, formerly known as Women in Technology Education Foundation, is a 501(c)(3) non-profit foundation, based in the Maryland, Virginia, and Washington D.C. area that promotes education to create awareness, excitement, and opportunities among girls and young women to pursue successful STEM-related careers.
Washington state ranks among the top states in the nation in the concentration of STEM jobs, and opportunities are increasing rapidly. By 2030, 70% of high-demand, family-sustaining wage jobs available in our state will require postsecondary degree credentials; 67% of those will require postsecondary STEM credentials. But Washington students are not equitably or adequately prepared to take advantage of these opportunities. Today, only 40% of all students are on track to attain postsecondary credential. Worse yet, students of color, rural students, girls and young women, and students living in poverty still lack access to these pathways—they face disparities early on and fall further behind as they move through the education system. In our state STEM is at the forefront of discovery, on the frontlines of creative 21st century problem-solving, and serves as one of the largest pathways to family-sustaining wage careers and long-term economic security. STEM pathways have promise like few others in Washington and it is imperative that Black, Brown, and indigenous students, rural and low-income students, and girls have access. Washington STEM is working to ensure that all students have equal opportunity to benefit from the transformational possibilities that STEM has to offer.