I caught this post on Startup Missouri and it spoke to me. :)

Startup veterans who've learned social enterprise pass on advice
It can be equally difficult just to define the term. Some social enterprises are set up as 501(c)(3)s. Others are for-profit. A few, like Miller’s outfit, choose to designate themselves as an “L3c” a for-profit designation so unusual it doesn’t yet exist in Missouri — which is why The St. Louis-based Mission Center is incorporated in Michigan. Still others use hybrid structures.
Some reject the terminology all together.
“First of all, I don’t like the phrase ‘social enterprise,’ and I’ve done everything I can to remove that from our website,” said Shawn Askinosie. “I think it should be removed from business schools. I think people should not call it that.”
Askinosie, the founder of Askinosie Chocolate in Springfield, believes that social entrepreneurship shouldn’t be separated from any other kind of entrepreneurship: Everyone ought to adopt good, sustainable, ethical business practices rooted in kindness and compassion, he maintains.
Want to launch your own social enterprise? Startup veterans have learned how to do well while doing good

I need to look into this L3C thing.