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Chocolate Brownie Mix

Chocolate Brownie Mix

Regular price $7.49
Sale price $7.49
12 oz / $0.62 per oz
Deal Sold out

Gooey brownies that help women find self-empowerment? We'll take two. This delicious mix helps make the world a little sweeter one pan and one job at a time.

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There are few experiences that top eating a warm brownie. Teeth sinking into gooey, fudgey chocolate that's still warm from the oven. Add a scoop of ice cream and we're pretty sure that's nirvana. These brownies have a permanent home in our pantry. It's not just because they're heaven sent, either. The mix is put together by women who have struggled finding or keeping a job because of educational or personal barriers. That means one box of delicious brownies = jobs for those who need them. So go ahead and get two (or three).

Ingredients

Sugar, Unbleached Organic Wheat Flour, Alkalized Cocoa Powder, Organic Pure Vanilla Powder, Salt, Baking Powder (Calcium Phosphate, Baking Soda, Corn Starch).

  • BIPOC Owned
  • Made In The USA
  • Recyclable Packaging
  • Subscribable
  • TerraCycle Packaging
  • Women Owned

How to Use

Whether you're satisfying your sweet tooth or have a potluck to attend, these brownies are up for the task.

Recycling

Remove plastic windows or bags, and send them to Terracycle by following our special instructions. Then recycle the box in a curbside bin.

These are general guidelines for broadly-recyclable materials. Check with your local recycler to confirm what they take.

Hive Five™ Certified

No need to guess what's in your food or how it was made. Our experts vet every product for ingredient integrity, responsible sourcing, and great taste using our own criteria called the Hive Five.

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Ingredient Integrity

Women's Bean Project makes it a priority to source their non-GMO ingredients from American farms with values that align with ther mission.

Low Carbon Footprint

Recyclable Packaging

Women's Bean Project opts for recyclable packaging whenever possible and everything else can be recycled through TerraCycle.

Committed to Social Good

Women’s Bean Project’s mission is to change women’s lives by providing stepping stones to self-sufficiency through social enterprise, 60% of which is funded by the sale of their products.

Rave Worthy

Our team personally tests every product to make sure it’s good enough to end up in your home, not a landfill.

Ingredient Integrity

Women's Bean Project makes it a priority to source their non-GMO ingredients from American farms with values that align with ther mission.

Low Carbon Footprint

Recyclable Packaging

Women's Bean Project opts for recyclable packaging whenever possible and everything else can be recycled through TerraCycle.

Committed to Social Good

Women’s Bean Project’s mission is to change women’s lives by providing stepping stones to self-sufficiency through social enterprise, 60% of which is funded by the sale of their products.

Rave Worthy

Our team personally tests every product to make sure it’s good enough to end up in your home, not a landfill.

How it does good

Women's Bean Project is a non-profit organization on a mission to change women's lives through employment. They hire women from all backgrounds who have had trouble finding or keeping work because of educational or personal barriers. But Women's Bean Project doesn't just have a social mission. They also look to better our planet by partnering with American farms that use environmentally responsible techniques.

Third Party Certifications

  • Scroll K Vaad Hakashrus of Denver Certified Kosher

Women's Bean Project

Women’s Bean Project is a Colorado 501(c)(3) non-profit organization with the mission to change women’s lives by providing stepping stones to self-sufficiency through social enterprise. Back in 1989, their founder, Jossy Eyre, was volunteering at a daytime women’s shelter in Denver, CO. She realized that while the shelter kept the women safe, it could not help them make lasting changes in their lives. To help the women achieve independence and self-sufficiency, she needed to provide an opportunity to experience the dignity of work by learning how to get – and keep – a job. She invested $500 of her own money and put two women to work; the start of the social enterprise Womens Bean Project is today.

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