It's really very simple. 

You buy our all natural, handmade soap and
25% of your total purchase

goes to give a goat
to an impoverished family in a developing country.

One female goat can produce enough protein-rich milk to nourish a small family, with plenty left over to sell at the local market.  Goats have one to three babies each year.  Babies can be sold or keep to grow their herd.  Simply put, a goat can change everything.


Many impoverished families in developing countries of South America and Africa are waiting and praying for a life-changing goat.  But we can help!

30 Goats
given so far.
25% of your total purchase
goes to give a goat.
(estab. Feb 15, 2015

Goats are donated through
Samaritan's Purse.

Shop for Soap Now
and 25% will go to create more stories like this!

Do you think that might have been one of our goats?!

In Niger, the statistical odds are stacked against girls. Consistently ranked at the bottom of the human development index, Niger also has one of the highest birth rates in the world. Facing cultural and economic pressures, parents often allow their daughters to marry at a young age. Nearly three in every four girls will be married before they turn 18, and 44 percent will drop out before completing primary school.

In an effort to encourage girls and their families to value girls’ education, Samaritan’s Purse began a program called goats for girls. School-aged girls received a goat for breeding in order to supplement their households’ livelihoods and reduce the risk of girls dropping out of school for economic reasons.

Hasia poses with her goat, which has provided several babies 
since the family received it. 


Balki is the mother of five children, widowed by her husband’s death only a few years ago. Her family was selected to receive three goats for breeding as part of the livestock activities, and one of her daughters, Hasia, was selected to receive a goat from the goats for girls campaign.

Balki’s smile and joyful attitude greets visitors as they enter her home. 

“Before Samaritan’s Purse came to our village, I struggled to meet the needs of my family by farming a small plot of land and selling small homemade food items in the market,” Balki said.

She shared her story while continuing to process furah, a drink made by mixing milk or water with pounded millet flour.

“I have always made furah to sell, but it was always very small quantities since I was unable to purchase or have sufficient ingredients available to sell on a larger scale,” she said. “However, now that Samaritan’s Purse has given us these goats that you see, we have plenty of milk for the children to drink and for me to increase production. I have also cultivated a good millet harvest this year, which will contribute to the ability to produce and sell more furah. I am now better able to take care of my family’s needs as a result.”

Like Assama and her mom, Balki’s hope is that her children continue in school in order to gain a good education and a better future. Girls in Niger face seemingly insurmountable barriers, whether cultural, physical, or environmental, to obtaining a proper education and ultimately greater empowerment in life. Samaritan’s Purse in Niger strives to support families’ livelihoods so that parents’ number one priority is shifted more on their children’s future and less on mere survival. More important, though, is the desire to see people gain a far greater hope and eternal future in Christ.