A critical examination of the health disparities and collective resilience of Black women in the United States.
Deeply engaging study of how fourteen Black mothers—including the author—support and advocate for their autistic sons.
Asks how Black women tap into their feelings to develop ways to live freely.
Moves Black women's voices and experiences from the margins to the center of conversations about public health.
Examines how Black women elders have managed stress, emphasizing how self-care practices have been present since at least the mid-nineteenth century, with roots in African traditions.