The term Sociapreneur was born of the vision of the founder of to draw a separation between entrepreneurs who build for-profit and Sociapreneurs,  individuals and organisations who build for social change or socia; profit.

Many stated that the 1950s was a time of great social change.  If social change was only about the introduction of several 'mod cons' into the home, which meant that women, who typically took care of the running of the home, benefitted the most. If social change was only about the inventions men created to make women's life easier, the term sociapreneur would not have been able to be part of the language to describe agents of social change we recognise today.

The pace of social change in British society gathered speed by the end of the nineteenth century and put Britain at the forefront of reform ahead of the rest of the developed world. At this point, Britain had become the first and for a short time, the only fully industrialised nation

What defines a Sociapreneur?

An individual whose personal drivers form the foundation of their pursuit for change

An individual who identifies a social problem and offers a community solution

An individual who creates collaborative partnerships by pooling common interests, collective drivers and professional synergy.

An individual who Is able to cultivate social networks that builds community engagement.

An individual who creates opportunities for community individuals to lift their status and strengthen their growth capital.

An individual who measures their successes on the impact of others and the community they have chosen to serve

An individual who finds innovative ways to build financial capital for project sustainability.

An individual who creates a legacy in their community that transcends beyond their vision for change.