While the understanding of child marriage in Ghana has improved in recent decades, scholarship on this important topic remains scant, especially research examining the reasons for child marriage across socio-cultural contexts. We apply the social-ecological model to explore the drivers of child marriage in the Bawku West District in Ghana. After purposive sampling, we conducted in-depth interviews with 15 women who married before the age of 18 and thematic content analysis to summarize the text. The findings reveal that child marriage is commonplace in the study area and has several drivers, including community/societal factors such as poverty and bride price payment. Other drivers include teenage pregnancy and low educational levels. The results corroborate the social-ecological model in which child marriage has multiple levels of influence. Findings suggest that addressing child marriage in Ghana requires practical solutions across all sectors and levels.