African American Entrepreneur, Black Business, #BuyBlack, Women Owned Business, African American Women Owned Business, African American News, iSow, Tanya Van Court, KOLUMN Magazine, KOLUMN

This Site Promises To Teach Young People Money (And Clear Your Home of Kid Clutter) All Tanya Van Court’s daughter wanted for her 9th birthday was “an investment account and a bike.



As any parent can relate, Van Court knew that loving relatives and friends had other gifts in mind. How could she nurture her child’s thirst for financial education — not to mention a set of wheels?

“I knew there was a huge opportunity to teach young people about money, but also get those young people and their parents over their consumer addiction!” says Van Court, the Brooklyn mom to three children aged newborn to 10.


In December Van Court launched iSow, a site that empowers these young people and their parents to set financial goals, share those goals with loved ones, and teach them about saving, investing, giving and fundraising along the way.

African American Entrepreneur, Black Business, #BuyBlack, Women Owned Business, African American Women Owned Business, African American News, iSow, Tanya Van Court, KOLUMN Magazine, KOLUMNPhoto | Courtesy of iSOW.com

African American Entrepreneur, Black Business, #BuyBlack, Women Owned Business, African American Women Owned Business, African American News, iSow, Tanya Van Court, KOLUMN Magazine, KOLUMNPhoto | Courtesy of iSOW.com

African American Entrepreneur, Black Business, #BuyBlack, Women Owned Business, African American Women Owned Business, African American News, iSow, Tanya Van Court, KOLUMN Magazine, KOLUMNPhoto | Courtesy of iSOW.com



DigitalUndivided uses innovation to foster the economic growth and empowerment of Black and Latina women entrepreneurs.
Since 2013, DID has impacted over 2,000 people and helped raise $15MM in investments.

DID’s programs empower middle- and base-level earners to realize improved work opportunity by giving them the tools they need, including mentorship, training, and access to funding, to create and scale their own companies. This is key because as our country moves towards a “1099” economy the traditional protections of traditional employment – minimum wage and benefits like workers compensation – are not necessarily going to be available to base- and middle-earners.