What will it take for your business to become a Certified B Corporation?
Join Dan Kurzrock of ReGrained (a recently Certified B Corp!) and B Lab staff for a deep dive into the nuts and bolts of getting certified. We'll cover the steps, expected timeline, and our top tips from working with thousands of companies. Learn how ReGrained made the B Corp Certification process into a valuable experience that improved their business.
- measure your performance on the B Impact Assessment
- determine your legal pathway
- ace the review process to join the B Corp community
B Lab, Business Development
Veena helps companies learn about B Corp Certification and find ways to improve their social and environmental impacts. She has an MBA from Presidio Graduate School and has worked for SF Environment, C2ES, and Salesforce.
The Steps to B Corp Certification
Dan Kurzrock, Chief Grain Officer at ReGrained
Dan is the co-founder and Chief Grain Officer of ReGrained. Dan founded ReGrained out of his hobby for homebrewing beer, where he first discovered that "spent" grain could be given a delicious second life. He is now obsessed with the impact edible upcycling and closing nutrient loops can have on our food system. Dan holds an Economics degree from UCLA and an MBA in Sustainable Management from Presidio Graduate School.
Jessica Friesen, Growth & Engagement at B Lab
Jessica develops strategies to grow and engaged the community of Certified B Corps through technology and marketing solutions. With an MBA from Boston University and a background in nonprofit consulting and social entrepreneurship, Jessica creates pathways for businesses to measure their impact and join an amazing movement of B Corps changing the world through business.
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Serving a global community
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as a force for good
ReGrained is a new member of the B Corp Community! They are a mission-driven food-tech company that is transforming brewing waste and byproducts into edible, tasty ingredients and products. With the rise in craft brewing has come an increase in waste produced during the brewing process; roughly a pound of spent grain is left behind for every six pack of brewed beer.