Social entrepreneurship is a relatively young topic. Nevertheless, social entrepreneurship is becoming increasingly popular among researchers because of its contribution and prominence in society. Many entrepreneurs seek to create ventures that not only yield a profit but also add value to society. This research investigates how contingent factors of social enterprises affect job creation. The study examines the following contingent factors: Training, educational attainment, experience, family history, and financial support. This study explores the influence of these factors on business size (i.e., the outcome in the research model). The study employs fuzzy-set qualitative comparative analysis (fsQCA) to analyze data from a survey of 51 social enterprises. The analysis yields the most relevant factors for job creation by social enterprises.