about US

Juliette Mills-Lutterodt

Juliette is a mother, wife, and director of a group of her own companies. For her, striving for success is standard, but impacting the world is her greatest desire as is evident with her products and services.
After surviving breast cancer and chemotherapy treatments, Juliette Mills-Lutterodt, an industrious personality has redefined innovation and ambition to keep raising the bar as a self-made successful businesswoman. She is an entrepreneur as well as a hairstylist whose inauguration of her own brand name has changed the way the world reckons the act of survival.
Her Jul’s Collection label, an idea which was inspired by her chemotherapy treatment, manufactures exquisite looking Italian leather Handbags with a blend of a multi-cultural look and feel to them. A percentage of all proceeds from the handbags go towards her breast cancer foundation, Pink for Africa.

The foundation creates public awareness and educates women on risk factors, symptoms, diagnosis, treatment, support systems, the stigma attached to this disease and the need for a positive attitude.Mrs. Mills-Lutterodt works on average 10 hours a week, and more if required due to upcoming events for Pink for Africa. She is the Director for Pink for Africa , the visionary and overseer of the organization. She presides over all meetings of the Board of Directors.


Michelle has always had a passion for giving back. As a native of Jamaica, West Indies, she has seen first-hand the lack of access to basic healthcare where she grew up. Michelle came to the USA at the age of 17 years old and has always been drawn to the medical field. She started her studies in Biology with a minor in Business. She decided to use her Biology background to do Marketing and Business Development for the private healthcare sector.

Michelle A.Lowe

Nelly joined Pink for Africa because she believes that the organization presents a unique platform through which we can increase awareness of breast cancer, encourage early detection and mobilize financial resources with which to make a difference initially in Ghana, and eventually in other parts of the African continent.

Nelly Sai-Palm