The month of April is recognized in the United States as National Minority Health Month – a month-long initiative to advance health equity across the country on behalf of all racial and ethnic minorities. Today marks the start of Black Maternal Health Week (April 11-17). I want to acknowledge all the groups like 2020
Sugaberry, a lifestyle brand created by and for modern moms of color, includes a curated mix of editorial content, original audio, and video programming, interviews, newsletters, celebrity guest contributors, a live event series, and product recommendations. Actress and producer Tika Sumpter and business executive Thai Randolph are looking to replicate the Netflix strategy.
— “tell your story”, I am no longer receiving stories. Please subscribe to my email newsletter to be the first to find out about the next time I’m accepting and editing stories. — For the past few years, my mission has been to make mothers feel confident and understood. I’m supposed to clarify misconceptions
Nowadays, more and more black women are sharing the perspective of 37-year-old Chimére Smith, quoted above. An institution that once served as a place for rejuvenation, strength, and comfort for black women- the church- has been replaced. Fewer of these women attend religious services regularly, yet still consider themselves spiritual people. https://www.forbes.com/sites/christinecarter/2020/02/26/spirituality-health-and-beauty-in-a-bottle-black-women-find-solace-in-consumer-products/#288a02e54852
God gave you the greatest gift in the world when He made you, a Black woman. https://www.xonecole.com/never-love-a-man-more-than-you-love-yourself/
Moms of color have an increased risk of experiencing postpartum Depression more like depression in silence than women in other ethnic groups. Nevertheless, fear is keeping them from getting the treatment they need. Here’s why, and how black families can get the right mental health support. Statistics show that Black women are three to four times more likely to
The New York Times recently published the piece “Single Mothers Are Surging into the Work Force,” stating the share of young single mothers in the workforce has climbed about 4% points, driven by those without college degrees. Though the article suggests new policies that have made it more feasible for single mothers to work. But it