One in ten kids in Haiti live in an orphanage, and 80% of those children have living family members. 

One in ten kids in Haiti live in an orphanage, and 80% of those children have living family members. 

 Many moms turn to one of Haiti's countless orphanages to get their sick and vulnerable child the care they need. But there is a better way to help.  Second Mile Haiti  is empowering women to keep their families together. 

Many moms turn to one of Haiti's countless orphanages to get their sick and vulnerable child the care they need. But there is a better way to help. Second Mile Haiti is empowering women to keep their families together. 

 Currently, 1 in 5 children in Haiti are malnourished, 1 in 10 are acutely malnourished and 1 in 14 will die before reaching the age of 5.  Many children in Haiti have one meal per day, some less.

Currently, 1 in 5 children in Haiti are malnourished, 1 in 10 are acutely malnourished and 1 in 14 will die before reaching the age of 5.  Many children in Haiti have one meal per day, some less.

  Second Mile Haiti  is a live-in recovery center where a child can overcome malnutrition and get the care they need while their mother learns about health, business, math, and literacy. 

Second Mile Haiti is a live-in recovery center where a child can overcome malnutrition and get the care they need while their mother learns about health, business, math, and literacy. 

 A mom in the program at  Second Mile  feeds her nephew "plumpy nut," a fortified peanut butter paste packed with all the vitamins he needs to recover from acute malnutrition and get healthy. 

A mom in the program at Second Mile feeds her nephew "plumpy nut," a fortified peanut butter paste packed with all the vitamins he needs to recover from acute malnutrition and get healthy. 

 During education classes and one-on-one sessions, caregivers learn that prevention of malnutrition begins with family planning, prenatal care, breastfeeding, and improved hygiene and sanitation

During education classes and one-on-one sessions, caregivers learn that prevention of malnutrition begins with family planning, prenatal care, breastfeeding, and improved hygiene and sanitation

 Nurses at  Second Mile  work alongside each caregiver so that  she  becomes the expert in caring for her sick child. 

Nurses at Second Mile work alongside each caregiver so that she becomes the expert in caring for her sick child. 

 Jean-Pierre tends the gardens at Second Mile Haiti and teaches the women about agriculture. The produce from these gardens provides all the meals for the women and children going through the program.

Jean-Pierre tends the gardens at Second Mile Haiti and teaches the women about agriculture. The produce from these gardens provides all the meals for the women and children going through the program.

 One of the biggest changes in a child who has overcome malnutritions is the dramatic shift in their personality. Once cranky and sluggish they are now bursting with playfulness and curiosity. 

One of the biggest changes in a child who has overcome malnutritions is the dramatic shift in their personality. Once cranky and sluggish they are now bursting with playfulness and curiosity. 

 19% of caregivers are a relative other than the child's mother, and yet the child's mother is deceased in <2% of cases. The  Second Mile  program makes it possible for kids to remain with their families even if their parents have died or do not have the capacity to care for them.

19% of caregivers are a relative other than the child's mother, and yet the child's mother is deceased in <2% of cases. The Second Mile program makes it possible for kids to remain with their families even if their parents have died or do not have the capacity to care for them.

 All of the women take an exam upon arrival at the Second Mile clinic, and repeat the test on their last day at the center.&nbsp;Most women average a 30% increase in test scores after completing the program.&nbsp;

All of the women take an exam upon arrival at the Second Mile clinic, and repeat the test on their last day at the center. Most women average a 30% increase in test scores after completing the program. 

 Upon graduating the  Second Mile  program, women receive a "business stipend" that allows them to start their own micro-enterprise.&nbsp;

Upon graduating the Second Mile program, women receive a "business stipend" that allows them to start their own micro-enterprise. 

 When Walky and Alandine arrived at  Second Mile , both were acutely malnourished. Eight weeks later,&nbsp;they are healthy and bursting with energy.&nbsp;

When Walky and Alandine arrived at Second Mile, both were acutely malnourished. Eight weeks later, they are healthy and bursting with energy. 

 46% of caregivers have experienced the death of one or more children due primarily to preventable factors. By empowering women with education,  Second Mile  is making a healthier future for all kids in Haiti.&nbsp;

46% of caregivers have experienced the death of one or more children due primarily to preventable factors. By empowering women with education, Second Mile is making a healthier future for all kids in Haiti. 

 Follow-up visits to &nbsp;Second Mile Haiti &nbsp;ensure that both mom and child continue to thrive, even after the program.&nbsp;

Follow-up visits to Second Mile Haiti ensure that both mom and child continue to thrive, even after the program. 

 Upon graduating the  Second Mile  program, women take the knowledge they've gained back to their community.&nbsp;

Upon graduating the Second Mile program, women take the knowledge they've gained back to their community. 

  Haiti Babi &nbsp;is a social enterprise that teaches women how to knit and crochet high-quality baby products which are sold internationally. By giving a woman a job,&nbsp;she invests in her family and the local economy, decreasing the need for traditional aid.

Haiti Babi is a social enterprise that teaches women how to knit and crochet high-quality baby products which are sold internationally. By giving a woman a job, she invests in her family and the local economy, decreasing the need for traditional aid.

 Thanks to her job at  Haiti Babi,  Beatrice is now able to send all of her children to school and is saving up to buy her own land.&nbsp;

Thanks to her job at Haiti Babi, Beatrice is now able to send all of her children to school and is saving up to buy her own land. 

 Education is considered a privilege in Haiti. Parents spend an average of $130 every year to send their child to school,&nbsp;while more than 200,000 children remain out of the school completely.&nbsp;

Education is considered a privilege in Haiti. Parents spend an average of $130 every year to send their child to school, while more than 200,000 children remain out of the school completely. 

 Martha works the knitting machine at  Haiti Babi . In this job, she earns more than twice the minimum wage, which allows her to cover her family’s basic needs, pay for her kids to go to school,&nbsp;and save for the future.

Martha works the knitting machine at Haiti Babi. In this job, she earns more than twice the minimum wage, which allows her to cover her family’s basic needs, pay for her kids to go to school, and save for the future.

 Not only does Martha's daughter receive an education thanks to her mom's employment at  Haiti Babi , but she's also given a role model for female leadership.&nbsp;

Not only does Martha's daughter receive an education thanks to her mom's employment at Haiti Babi, but she's also given a role model for female leadership. 

 When Resilia's husband passed away,&nbsp;she believed that sending her oldest daughter to an orphanage was the best way to get her food, care and eduction she needed.&nbsp;Shortly after she joined the  Haiti Babi  team in 2014, Resilia was able to bring Angeline home  and  pay for her school. Here, she is showing off her new skill after her first week on the job.&nbsp;

When Resilia's husband passed away, she believed that sending her oldest daughter to an orphanage was the best way to get her food, care and eduction she needed. Shortly after she joined the Haiti Babi team in 2014, Resilia was able to bring Angeline home and pay for her school. Here, she is showing off her new skill after her first week on the job. 

 &nbsp;Angeline says goodbye to her "orphanage mom" as she is reunited with her birth mom (Resilia), who now has a job and can afford to take care of her.&nbsp;

 Angeline says goodbye to her "orphanage mom" as she is reunited with her birth mom (Resilia), who now has a job and can afford to take care of her. 

 Before working for  Haiti Babi ,&nbsp;Hernise was unable to care for all three of her children and was forced to give one up for adoption. Now that she has a job, she can comfortably support her children  and &nbsp;her husband.&nbsp;

Before working for Haiti Babi, Hernise was unable to care for all three of her children and was forced to give one up for adoption. Now that she has a job, she can comfortably support her children and her husband. 

 54% of people in Haiti live in abject poverty, and 70% live on less than $2 a day.&nbsp;

54% of people in Haiti live in abject poverty, and 70% live on less than $2 a day. 

 With high unemployment and food scarcity, lots of men have become part-time fishermen,&nbsp;which had led to drastic overfishing of the seas.&nbsp;

With high unemployment and food scarcity, lots of men have become part-time fishermen, which had led to drastic overfishing of the seas. 

 The world bank has ranked Haiti the 10th most difficult place in the world to do business, but many women have found ways to create their own micro-enterprise by selling food or clothes.

The world bank has ranked Haiti the 10th most difficult place in the world to do business, but many women have found ways to create their own micro-enterprise by selling food or clothes.

 More mountainous than Switzerland, Haiti has a limited amount of cultivable land. Despite this,&nbsp;a large portion of Haiti's most prosperous farmlands are way up here.&nbsp;

More mountainous than Switzerland, Haiti has a limited amount of cultivable land. Despite this, a large portion of Haiti's most prosperous farmlands are way up here. 

 There was a time when agriculture made up 66% of Haiti's &nbsp;labor force and 35% of its GDP. However, massive deforestation has made farming difficult due to subsequent flooding and landslides.&nbsp;Here, a farmer proudly shows off her field of cabbage, safely planted in rich mountain soil.&nbsp;

There was a time when agriculture made up 66% of Haiti's  labor force and 35% of its GDP. However, massive deforestation has made farming difficult due to subsequent flooding and landslides. Here, a farmer proudly shows off her field of cabbage, safely planted in rich mountain soil. 

 These girls help tend their family's farm in the mountains and transport their crops to a nearby village, where the produce will be delivered and sold in town.&nbsp;

These girls help tend their family's farm in the mountains and transport their crops to a nearby village, where the produce will be delivered and sold in town. 

 Haiti was originally referred to as the "Pearl of the Antilles" due to its overhwleming beauty.&nbsp;

Haiti was originally referred to as the "Pearl of the Antilles" due to its overhwleming beauty. 

 This Caribbean island &nbsp;is no stranger to natural disasters. This downpour was the result of a hurricane that passed alongside the island — but did not hit. These girls were sent outside with a bar of soap to bathe in the heavy rain shower.&nbsp;

This Caribbean island  is no stranger to natural disasters. This downpour was the result of a hurricane that passed alongside the island — but did not hit. These girls were sent outside with a bar of soap to bathe in the heavy rain shower. 

 When the world cup is on, everyone finds a way to participate.&nbsp;

When the world cup is on, everyone finds a way to participate. 

  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

 One in ten kids in Haiti live in an orphanage, and 80%&nbsp;of those children have living family members.&nbsp;
 Many moms turn to one of Haiti's countless orphanages to get their sick and vulnerable child the care they need. But there is a better way to help.&nbsp; Second Mile Haiti  is empowering women to keep their families together.&nbsp;
 Currently, 1 in 5 children in Haiti are malnourished, 1 in 10 are acutely malnourished and 1 in 14 will die before reaching the age of 5. &nbsp;Many children in Haiti have one meal per day, some less.
  Second Mile Haiti &nbsp;is a live-in recovery center where a child can overcome malnutrition and get the care they need while their mother learns about health, business,&nbsp;math, and literacy.&nbsp;
 A mom in the program at  Second Mile &nbsp;feeds her nephew "plumpy nut," a fortified peanut butter paste packed with all the vitamins he needs to recover from acute malnutrition and get healthy.&nbsp;
 During education classes and one-on-one sessions, caregivers learn that prevention of malnutrition begins with family planning, prenatal care, breastfeeding, and improved hygiene and sanitation
 Nurses at  Second Mile &nbsp;work alongside each caregiver so that  she  becomes the expert in caring for her sick child.&nbsp;
 Jean-Pierre tends the gardens at Second Mile Haiti and teaches the women about agriculture. The produce from these gardens provides all the meals for the women and children going through the program.
 One of the biggest changes in a child who has overcome malnutritions is the dramatic shift in their personality. Once cranky and sluggish they are now bursting with playfulness and curiosity.&nbsp;
 19% of caregivers are a relative other than the child's mother, and yet the child's mother is deceased in &lt;2% of cases.&nbsp;The  Second Mile  program makes it possible for kids to remain with their families even if their parents have died or do not have the capacity to care for them.
 All of the women take an exam upon arrival at the Second Mile clinic, and repeat the test on their last day at the center.&nbsp;Most women average a 30% increase in test scores after completing the program.&nbsp;
 Upon graduating the  Second Mile  program, women receive a "business stipend" that allows them to start their own micro-enterprise.&nbsp;
 When Walky and Alandine arrived at  Second Mile , both were acutely malnourished. Eight weeks later,&nbsp;they are healthy and bursting with energy.&nbsp;
 46% of caregivers have experienced the death of one or more children due primarily to preventable factors. By empowering women with education,  Second Mile  is making a healthier future for all kids in Haiti.&nbsp;
 Follow-up visits to &nbsp;Second Mile Haiti &nbsp;ensure that both mom and child continue to thrive, even after the program.&nbsp;
 Upon graduating the  Second Mile  program, women take the knowledge they've gained back to their community.&nbsp;
  Haiti Babi &nbsp;is a social enterprise that teaches women how to knit and crochet high-quality baby products which are sold internationally. By giving a woman a job,&nbsp;she invests in her family and the local economy, decreasing the need for traditional aid.
 Thanks to her job at  Haiti Babi,  Beatrice is now able to send all of her children to school and is saving up to buy her own land.&nbsp;
 Education is considered a privilege in Haiti. Parents spend an average of $130 every year to send their child to school,&nbsp;while more than 200,000 children remain out of the school completely.&nbsp;
 Martha works the knitting machine at  Haiti Babi . In this job, she earns more than twice the minimum wage, which allows her to cover her family’s basic needs, pay for her kids to go to school,&nbsp;and save for the future.
 Not only does Martha's daughter receive an education thanks to her mom's employment at  Haiti Babi , but she's also given a role model for female leadership.&nbsp;
 When Resilia's husband passed away,&nbsp;she believed that sending her oldest daughter to an orphanage was the best way to get her food, care and eduction she needed.&nbsp;Shortly after she joined the  Haiti Babi  team in 2014, Resilia was able to bring Angeline home  and  pay for her school. Here, she is showing off her new skill after her first week on the job.&nbsp;
 &nbsp;Angeline says goodbye to her "orphanage mom" as she is reunited with her birth mom (Resilia), who now has a job and can afford to take care of her.&nbsp;
 Before working for  Haiti Babi ,&nbsp;Hernise was unable to care for all three of her children and was forced to give one up for adoption. Now that she has a job, she can comfortably support her children  and &nbsp;her husband.&nbsp;
 54% of people in Haiti live in abject poverty, and 70% live on less than $2 a day.&nbsp;
 With high unemployment and food scarcity, lots of men have become part-time fishermen,&nbsp;which had led to drastic overfishing of the seas.&nbsp;
 The world bank has ranked Haiti the 10th most difficult place in the world to do business, but many women have found ways to create their own micro-enterprise by selling food or clothes.
 More mountainous than Switzerland, Haiti has a limited amount of cultivable land. Despite this,&nbsp;a large portion of Haiti's most prosperous farmlands are way up here.&nbsp;
 There was a time when agriculture made up 66% of Haiti's &nbsp;labor force and 35% of its GDP. However, massive deforestation has made farming difficult due to subsequent flooding and landslides.&nbsp;Here, a farmer proudly shows off her field of cabbage, safely planted in rich mountain soil.&nbsp;
 These girls help tend their family's farm in the mountains and transport their crops to a nearby village, where the produce will be delivered and sold in town.&nbsp;
 Haiti was originally referred to as the "Pearl of the Antilles" due to its overhwleming beauty.&nbsp;
 This Caribbean island &nbsp;is no stranger to natural disasters. This downpour was the result of a hurricane that passed alongside the island — but did not hit. These girls were sent outside with a bar of soap to bathe in the heavy rain shower.&nbsp;
 When the world cup is on, everyone finds a way to participate.&nbsp;
  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;
  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;
  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;
  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;
  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;
  This is Motherhood  is a photo series of women going through the  Second Mile  program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment.&nbsp;These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like,&nbsp;highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children.&nbsp;

One in ten kids in Haiti live in an orphanage, and 80% of those children have living family members. 

Many moms turn to one of Haiti's countless orphanages to get their sick and vulnerable child the care they need. But there is a better way to help. Second Mile Haiti is empowering women to keep their families together. 

Currently, 1 in 5 children in Haiti are malnourished, 1 in 10 are acutely malnourished and 1 in 14 will die before reaching the age of 5.  Many children in Haiti have one meal per day, some less.

Second Mile Haiti is a live-in recovery center where a child can overcome malnutrition and get the care they need while their mother learns about health, business, math, and literacy. 

A mom in the program at Second Mile feeds her nephew "plumpy nut," a fortified peanut butter paste packed with all the vitamins he needs to recover from acute malnutrition and get healthy. 

During education classes and one-on-one sessions, caregivers learn that prevention of malnutrition begins with family planning, prenatal care, breastfeeding, and improved hygiene and sanitation

Nurses at Second Mile work alongside each caregiver so that she becomes the expert in caring for her sick child. 

Jean-Pierre tends the gardens at Second Mile Haiti and teaches the women about agriculture. The produce from these gardens provides all the meals for the women and children going through the program.

One of the biggest changes in a child who has overcome malnutritions is the dramatic shift in their personality. Once cranky and sluggish they are now bursting with playfulness and curiosity. 

19% of caregivers are a relative other than the child's mother, and yet the child's mother is deceased in <2% of cases. The Second Mile program makes it possible for kids to remain with their families even if their parents have died or do not have the capacity to care for them.

All of the women take an exam upon arrival at the Second Mile clinic, and repeat the test on their last day at the center. Most women average a 30% increase in test scores after completing the program. 

Upon graduating the Second Mile program, women receive a "business stipend" that allows them to start their own micro-enterprise. 

When Walky and Alandine arrived at Second Mile, both were acutely malnourished. Eight weeks later, they are healthy and bursting with energy. 

46% of caregivers have experienced the death of one or more children due primarily to preventable factors. By empowering women with education, Second Mile is making a healthier future for all kids in Haiti. 

Follow-up visits to Second Mile Haiti ensure that both mom and child continue to thrive, even after the program. 

Upon graduating the Second Mile program, women take the knowledge they've gained back to their community. 

Haiti Babi is a social enterprise that teaches women how to knit and crochet high-quality baby products which are sold internationally. By giving a woman a job, she invests in her family and the local economy, decreasing the need for traditional aid.

Thanks to her job at Haiti Babi, Beatrice is now able to send all of her children to school and is saving up to buy her own land. 

Education is considered a privilege in Haiti. Parents spend an average of $130 every year to send their child to school, while more than 200,000 children remain out of the school completely. 

Martha works the knitting machine at Haiti Babi. In this job, she earns more than twice the minimum wage, which allows her to cover her family’s basic needs, pay for her kids to go to school, and save for the future.

Not only does Martha's daughter receive an education thanks to her mom's employment at Haiti Babi, but she's also given a role model for female leadership. 

When Resilia's husband passed away, she believed that sending her oldest daughter to an orphanage was the best way to get her food, care and eduction she needed. Shortly after she joined the Haiti Babi team in 2014, Resilia was able to bring Angeline home and pay for her school. Here, she is showing off her new skill after her first week on the job. 

 Angeline says goodbye to her "orphanage mom" as she is reunited with her birth mom (Resilia), who now has a job and can afford to take care of her. 

Before working for Haiti Babi, Hernise was unable to care for all three of her children and was forced to give one up for adoption. Now that she has a job, she can comfortably support her children and her husband. 

54% of people in Haiti live in abject poverty, and 70% live on less than $2 a day. 

With high unemployment and food scarcity, lots of men have become part-time fishermen, which had led to drastic overfishing of the seas. 

The world bank has ranked Haiti the 10th most difficult place in the world to do business, but many women have found ways to create their own micro-enterprise by selling food or clothes.

More mountainous than Switzerland, Haiti has a limited amount of cultivable land. Despite this, a large portion of Haiti's most prosperous farmlands are way up here. 

There was a time when agriculture made up 66% of Haiti's  labor force and 35% of its GDP. However, massive deforestation has made farming difficult due to subsequent flooding and landslides. Here, a farmer proudly shows off her field of cabbage, safely planted in rich mountain soil. 

These girls help tend their family's farm in the mountains and transport their crops to a nearby village, where the produce will be delivered and sold in town. 

Haiti was originally referred to as the "Pearl of the Antilles" due to its overhwleming beauty. 

This Caribbean island  is no stranger to natural disasters. This downpour was the result of a hurricane that passed alongside the island — but did not hit. These girls were sent outside with a bar of soap to bathe in the heavy rain shower. 

When the world cup is on, everyone finds a way to participate. 

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

This is Motherhood is a photo series of women going through the Second Mile program as they transitioned from a place of vulnerability to one of empowerment. These images explore the preconceived notions of what being a mother should look like, highlighting the fierce strength of these women and the deep bonds they hold with their children. 

show thumbnails