Rachel Rodgers is the CEO/Founder of Hello Seven, a company that teaches women, BIPOC, and LGBTQIA people how to build a seven figure business and create generational wealth.
She’s the author of We Should All Be Millionaires: A Woman’s Guide to Earning More, Building Wealth, and Gaining Economic Power, a Wall Street Journal, USA Today, and Amazon Bestseller, named one of Audible’s top Audiobooks of the Year, with more than 200,000 copies sold. Other books include We Should All Be Millionaires: The Workbook (February 2024) and Plan Your Year Like a Millionaire, Million Dollar Habits, and Six Figure Side Hustle (Audible Originals).
You’ve seen Rachel spilling the tea on business, money, and mindset on Good Morning America, The Drew Barrymore Show, and in The New York Times, Forbes, Entrepreneur, Inc, Cheddar, PopSugar, and Women’s Health.
Her mission is to help you end the cycle of over-working, under-earning, and financial stress—once and for all.
An attorney-turned-entrepreneur, Black woman, working mother, and self-made millionaire, Rodgers brings powerful insights combined with personal stories from her climb to the top. She’s known for her blunt advice and for calling out the elephant in the room—whether it’s racism, misogyny, or centuries of unfair legal practices that stripped financial power away from women and people of color. Rodgers teaches her clients how to make millions in spite of the very real obstacles in their path.
She’s the founder of We Should All Be Millionaires: The Club, an online network for ambitious professionals. The Club has helped thousands of people to launch successful businesses, build new income streams, and attain financial freedom.
Rodgers’ annual conference, ROI: The Millionaire Summit, is a star-studded event featuring the world’s top voices on freedom, including Pinky Cole, Rachel Cargle, Farnoosh Torabi and visionary entrepreneurs like Tabitha Brown and Arlan Hamilton, and 1,000 attendees from around the world.
Rodgers runs The Hello Seven Foundation, a 501(c)(3) non-profit. Black women are 3 to 5 more likely to die from pregnancy complications compared to white women—and The Foundation exists to change these unacceptable statistics. The Foundation provides funding to families in need, helping parents get access to high-quality prenatal care and postpartum support, including doulas and midwives.