A 19-year-old student named Connah Dixon at Worcester University has come up with his street-wear brand- Nerve Clothing. He has decided to give 20% of his profits from each sale to a charity. The young boy uses his graphic design penchant and photography passion for his clothing. He keeps changing the beneficiary charity every month to make his efforts work.
Kindness has no definite contours of acts. One can deliver the soothing vibes in any way in line with the prevailing circumstances. No matter whether it is a monetary help or any other help, one can always look to bettering lives on the Earth. Grabbing the fact, a 19-year-old student named Connah Dixon has thrown open the business doors to humanity.
Hailing from Shrewsbury, Connah knows what it means to thrive in this world well. Tussling with his fate, he finally managed to get the helping hand that pulled him out of the torrents of life. The stranglehold of tyranny began to ease, and he could see his life emerging out of the dark phase. Gradually making advancement in life, he managed to discover his passion and reason for his life.
He landed at Worcester University to put the best inline. His penchant for graphic designing topped the priority list of life. He went ahead to discover it to a great extent. Not just that, he also cherished the beauty of photography. He kept the domain by his side to put the best bits on the platter. Finally, the 19-year-old student decided to come up with his street-wear brand- Nerve Clothing.
The material remarkably showcased his skills and passions. Well, his initiative did not dwell on the business principle alone. He went ahead to imbibe the beauty of humanity. Thus, he decided to retain only that much that he needed to support him at university and donate the rest for a cause. Working on that line, he came up with the basis of 20% humanity rule.
Connah goes ahead to donate 20% of his profits from each sale to a charity. Not just that, to ensure the best utilization of the funds, he keeps on changing the charity every month, depending on their needs for funds.
Thus, he does not budge in ushering the better management of funds. So they reach the needy in the best way. Well, the budding entrepreneur dreams big and looks ahead to expand his business in the coming years. But he has strove to carry on the 20% humanity rule throughout his business life.
Shedding light on his street-wear brand plan, he shared, “I started my clothing business because I study graphic design and I have done for seven – almost eight -years, and I’ve been doing photography for longer. I wanted to do something that combines both practices. I started the rough plan in first year of uni but got too swallowed up in work. Then during the first lockdown this year, I took a dive and invested my money into the first stages of designing the clothes and getting a company to help me print”.
Taking on the humanity goal, he said, “I don’t want to profit from charity but I want charity to benefit from me. Everything I make that doesn’t go to charity goes straight back into production, I just want others to be given the chance I was 14 years ago”.
The boy is thus leaving no stone unturned to deliver the best on the scale of humanity.