Equilo's disruptive solution
We harness big data, deep analytics, and machine learning to provide decision-makers with the information they need to catalyze transformative gender equality and social inclusion. We deliver intelligently automated gender equality and social inclusion analytics products and tools, customized for sector and geography.
Equilo provides better, faster, and more cost-effective social and gender analysis. The suite of products can be used for development project planning, business development, emergency response, due diligence, and investment financial modeling and decision-making across 18 sectors globally.
Data changes constantly.
Equilo provides ongoing value-add to users with always fresh, updated data from the most reliable sources in real-time.
Subscribers have access to new and updated data sets and research from their dashboard throughout their subscription, a powerful service of a dynamic, living analysis no other provider currently offers.
Save time & money
Get custom analysis instantly at less than 10% of the cost of gender analysis and action planning
Harness machine learning & deep analytics to get better quality, organizational-compliant results
Inform development, relief, and private investments across sectors in early planning stages
Amplify and measure impact of gender equality and social inclusion within communities and investments
5% loss in GDP
Cost to global GDP due to lost productivity and direct expenditure as a result of reported cases of sexual violence against women and intimate partner violence
And there's a business case
Understanding gender inequality constraints to economic growth and company success allows corporates, investors, and fund managers to achieve desired investment outcomes and increase revenues while also mitigating risk.
EPS up 37%
Earnings per share Increased 37% for companies with 3+ female board members compared to those with no female board members, which showed -8% in EPS for the same 5-year period
Financing gap due to 70% of women-owned SMEs in the formal sector in developing countries who are unserved or underserved by financial institutions
Source: World Bank