No wonder, woman!

This company was built by one woman and supported by a troupe (and a troop) of women+. The idea came from a place of impatience. How long do we have to wait to close the equity gap? How long do we need to remove toxic work culture (there should be a #metoo on toxic bosses, as you will know). How long do we need to give women the investment we deserve? 

And thus far, we we have yet to find a training provider that offers impact in female and minorities retention. Likewise, we have not found a diversity initiatives that puts money directly where their mouth is.

So here we are: a bunch of high wired women+ working wonders to help high-growth companies with their HR retention through our training programmes.


The Instructors

Rebecca Leppard is a communication strategist; a graduate of the University of Indonesia who now lives and works in England. 

She started her career in magazine editorial desks in 2005 and even after she took up marketing communications as a specialty, she has never stopped contributing to a number of magazines internationally. 

Rebecca has experience in handling private-sector clients (tourism, hospitality and tech) and third-sector clients from the Ford Foundation to the World Bank. 

And because her childhood dream was to become a teacher, she says YES to any lecture or speaking opportunities anywhere around the globe. 

Rebecca Leppard

Lead Facilitator

Ingrid has more than 15 years of experience in the creative industries, 13 of which were with DestinAsian, the award-winning glossy travel magazine. Her remit spans from liaising with photographers, overseeing collation and the layout of all artwork, and conducting a personal press-check of the publication.

After her long tenure in the publishing industry, she
pursued her master’s degree in design management at Birmingham City University. She is now a doctoral candidate in communication science in Padjadjaran University. She teaches graphic design and fashion merchandising at LaSalle College Jakarta, Indonesia.


Ingrid Tedjakumala

Design Facilitator

Maria has more than 13 years' experience in marketing and communications and has been running her own businesses for the last five years. The saying “Jack of all trades, master of none, but better than master of one!” fits her multi-passionate entrepreneurship perfectly while also describing her super-creative ADHD brain. 

Maria runs a boutique communications and brand Image consultancy, and creativity and movement studio where she teaches art, yoga, mindfulness and meditation. Her passion is supporting others, so she has recently started coaching fellow ADHDers on their journey of discovering their superpowers and abandoning the mindset of having to fit in. 

Maria has two master’s degrees, is a certified life coach and nutritionist, and a yoga teacher and mindfulness and meditation coach, in a nutshell, she is the funny and weird nerd next door.


Maria Dakova

ADHD Coach

The Wizards

Raras Anin

Executive Assistant

Anin is an English language and American studies graduate. During her journey, she has pursued social issues and developed an understanding of how social institutions influence people’s behaviour. Anin considers communication to be an essential skill and not a soft skill, and it is the core of many institutions in society. 

Sanam Dajee

Project Manager

Sanam led an international team at a fast-growing EdTech startup in Southeast Asia, supporting the company's expansion from two to five branches within two years. Her background, operating in South Korea and Vietnam, coupled with her postgraduate degree in psychology have given her a global business perspective. Sanam has a passion for high-impact startups, change management and business operations.


We are trusted by female-focussed organisations

Rebecca has directly impacted the lives of our startup founders in ways they could scale their various businesses. One of our key takeaways is understanding our brand as a Promise. 
Our startup founders now consciously search for the exact value they can bring to the table of their customers. 

Lilian Iwelu 

Local Community Organiser, Startup Huddle Abuja (Abuja Enterprise Agency)

It was a great session ma’am thank you

Sajo Classic Brand

Amazing seminar, got really important information in terms of presentations. Thank you very much.

Danny Boi

CEO, Orion Pinnacle

Thank you for sharing gems on empathy


Founder of Abuja &
Nigerian Tour Guide


Period Piece

In case you missed it from politics to periods and everything in between that affects women’s life and future of work.

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What do the latest data reveal about the UK’s gender pay gap?

The pandemic has led to a slight widening of the difference between men and women’s average hourly earnings. While this does not suggest a reversal of the decline in the gender pay gap over the past decade, in some parts of the economy, large inequalities remain.

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Women’s Empowerment Principles: Make Today Your Organization’s Signature Moment

The Women's Empowerment Principles are a set of 7 Principles, for business offering guidance on how to empower women in the workplace, marketplace and community. They are grounded in the recognition that businesses have a stake in, and a responsibility for, gender equality and women’s empowerment. Jointly promulgated by UN Women and the UN Global Compact, there are now nearly over 2,000 CEO-level signatories from across the globe.

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Sorrow and regret are not enough. Britain must finally pay reparations for slavery

In Jamaica last week, Prince William trotted out the same tired platitudes the UK has parroted for years. Now it’s time to pay.

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An introduction to the Equality Act 2010

Everyone in Britain is protected from discrimination, harassment and victimisation under the Equality Act 2010. If you are disabled, you have additional rights, such as the right to reasonable adjustments.

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Covid Saw A Boost In Online Learning Among Women

The Covid period has generally speaking been a difficult one for women. While labor market participation among women had been steadily rising in the decades leading up to the pandemic, it fell dramatically during it, with participation rates in America falling to levels last seen in 1987.