Odyssey Teams changes lives while changing your team
Odyssey Teams invented the business of giving by integrating corporate social responsibility with corporate training to produce programs that dramatically improve organizations.
In addition to the life changing results Odyssey clients experience, Odyssey Teams produces life-changing results for people worldwide.
GIVING THOUSANDS OF HANDS
Odyssey Teams works directly with the LN-4 Hand Project to deliver hands to those in need.
There are hundreds of thousands of people in the world in need of a hand. Some lost their hand from an active landmine, others lost a hand to an accident and some are born without a hand. Through Helping Hands program and the LN-4 Hand Project, Odyssey Teams has been able to donate over thousands of hands to people in over 85 countries.
Here are some of their stories:
Changing The Life Cycle
In October 2000, Lain Hensley and Bill John, co-founders of Odyssey Teams, invented the bike-building team building program which forever changed the industry (not to mention a whole lot of lives too). Through Odyssey’s design and delivery of the Life Cycles program on five continents we’ve helped more than 50,000 participants and teams build enough bikes to watch over 10,000 kids ride off into the sunset!
See one company’s transformative experience with seeing the kids faces after they receive a bicycle. Odyssey Teams works with Boys and Girls Clubs across the country to deliver bikes to deserving children.
Team Mosaic Give Directly Impacts The Future Of Wildlife In Africa
Through every Team Mosaic Give program, your company has the opportunity to make a tremendous difference in wildlife conservation. After every program, a cash donation is the company’s name made to the Black Mambas, an all-female anti-poaching unit in South Africa who literally put their lives on the line to protect endangered animals. In addition, a Team Mosaic Kit, along with curriculum about the importance of conservation, is donated to the Bush Babies to teach the importance of conservation to students in South Africa.