If you have yet to hear of Lokai, we have come to give you the low down. These bracelets are flying off the shelves and impacting the world. Each bracelet carries a message of humility and hope. The Lokai Bracelet holds water from Mount Everest, the highest point on earth (the white bead), and mud from the Dead Sea, the lowest point on earth (the black bead).  According to their founder, “Lokai exists to help you find balance through the highs and lows.”

(lokai) RED: Helping to stop AIDS in future generations

The other colors are planned according to their charity partner with 10% of net profits donated to the charity. So when you receive your purchase, you’ll know you’ve given back to the world. The Lokai circle has made a huge impact and raised millions for various charities – funding schools, building clean water wells, supporting research for diseases, and so much more.

red-lokai-available-nowToday marks the release of the newest Lokai bracelet in partnership with (RED). In 2005, more than 1,200 babies were born every day with HIV. Today that number is 400. Medication costing as little as $0.30 a day can end mothertochild transmission of HIV/AIDS by 2020.  $1 from your (RED) x Lokai goes to The Global Fund, to fight HIV/AIDS. 100% of this money funds HIV/AIDS programs in subSaharan Africa. These programs focus on education, prevention, testing, and medication.

(RED) harnesses the power of people and companies in the fight to end AIDS in Africa – where 2/3 of the world’s estimated 37 million people with HIV/AIDS live. To date, (RED) has generated $365 million for the Global Fund to fight AIDS. 100% of that money goes to work on the ground. Global Fund grants that (RED) supports have impacted more than 70 million people with prevention, treatment, counseling, HIV testing and care services.

Stop in Island Water Sports and keep spreading the word.

Get friends involved and help end AIDS!  #livelokai

 


Watch the Video: Connie lost three children to AIDS before treatment was available in her home country of Zambia. Today she’s healthy, thriving — and a proud mom of her daughter Lubona, who was born HIV free.

 


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