EARLY REGISTRATION FOR TEAMS, INDIVIDUALS, & CORPORATE SPONSORSHIPS NOW OPEN
We expect tickets will sell out fast - register your team today!
Welcome to the 3rd Annual ThriveWorx Sporting Clay Tournament on beautiful Garland Mountain, just one hour north of Atlanta.
This is our signature fundraising event in which participants enjoy a half day outdoors competing at 18-24 unique sporting clay stations in a traditional 100-clay shoot, followed by an awards ceremony, fellowship, and hot lunch. All participants compete in four-person teams, so register as a foursome or we can assign you a team if you register solo. No experience necessary. Event is outdoors, rain or shine.
Come and forge ties with likeminded friends while helping us "Disrupt Poverty."
Registration (Mandatory) & Beginner Lessons (Optional)
Mandatory Welcome & Safety Demo
Lunch & Closing Ceremony
Thank You to our 2022 Sponsors
ThriveWorx is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit disrupting poverty through market-driven, collective impact.
If you're just learning about us for the first time, WELCOME! We're glad you're here. Our community is a passionate one that's insanely focused on human flourishing. Here are a few things you should know about us.
We believe thriving people fuel a thriving planet – and that process starts with economics. We work with international supply chains to create strategic market opportunities in the most marginalized communities in the world.
We believe local leaders are better poised than outsiders to drive lasting community transformation. We recruit, equip and empower local leaders to increasingly own or initiate transformation efforts in their local context.
We believe solving complex problems like poverty must be done through collaboration. We align collective stakeholder groups that bring many specialities to each project, helping us achieve greater results through synergy.
We invite you to learn more about us through our website.
Again, we're glad you're here. Enjoy the event!
According to the World Bank, more than 750 million people are still living in extreme poverty, surviving on less than $1.90 a day. We all want to help. But what might seem to be the most obvious solution to these problems --directly assisting poor countries by investing to fix these visible signs of poverty—has not been as successful as many of us would like. You only have to look at the billions of dollars that have been channeled to these problems over the years with relatively slow progress to conclude that something is not quite right. With these efforts, we may be temporarily easing poverty for some –but we’re not moving the needle enough
(Clayton Christensen, The Prosperity Paradox).