Stand-alone mothers in South Korea are often isolated from society, and lack equal economic opportunities. Misconceptions about their family status in South Korean society lead them to being viewed and treated as sex workers. South Korean stand-alone mothers are more exposed to violence, sexual assault, and unfair treatment not only at their schools and places of work, but also within their own families and communities. The Ban Ki-Moon Centre together with Intree, a stand-alone mothers’ club in South Korea, and the Seoul Young Leaders Club (SYLC) of Rotary, engage in supporting processes regarding curbing the stigma associated with stand-alone mothers in South Korea. This program enables mothers to spend quality time with their children enjoying educational programs, special activities, performances and exhibits, while learning from one another, interacting with policymakers and being introduced to best practices from overseas.