e2 for good:
increasing our collective impact

As a company that helps organizations achieve their environmental, social, and governance (ESG) goals, we take pride in using our resources to advance the wellbeing of our community. We demonstrate social responsibility by being good stewards of the environment and taking an active role in supporting organizations whose mission is closely aligned with ours. 

That includes serving on the boards of local non-profits and encouraging our employees to volunteer their time and talents to work with them.


Midwest Food Bank

Midwest Food Bank (MFB) was founded in 2003 and has expanded to twelve locations in recent years, including Pennsylvania, Florida, Arizona, Haiti and Kenya. Since the beginning, Midwest Food Bank has worked diligently to alleviate malnutrition and provide food relief to those in need. Including providing disaster relief to communities, like Fort Myers after Hurricane Ian in September 2022. Today, the organization distributes nearly $36 million in food to 2,050 non-profit organizations each month.

Its Fort Myers location is positioned in an area where there is both significant wealth and increasing poverty, as well as frequent natural disasters. 

e2Companies Chairman Jeanne Richmond serves on Midwest Food Bank’s advisory board, bringing her leadership and strategic planning skills to help the organization address food insecurity in Southwest Florida. e2 employees regularly volunteer for the food bank as well.

Read More



Corkscrew Regional Ecosystem Watershed (CREW) Land & Water Trust

The CREW Land & Water Trust is a private, non-profit conservation organization dedicated to the preservation and stewardship of the water resources and communities in Southwest Florida’s largest watershed. The 60,000-acre watershed recharges and purifies the groundwater for the region’s drinking supply, offers natural flood protection, and provides habitat for wildlife while offering a beautiful space for recreation. 

CREW maintains more than 40 miles of trails and has more than 60,000 visitors each year. Volunteers provided more than 5,000 hours to help maintain the trails, host over 70 educational programs, and protect more than 300 native animal species and 495 native plant species, according to its annual report.