Why does it take a Black person’s death to acknowledge Black lives?
Their statement is a wake-up call for those who didn’t know, and a battle cry for those of us who can’t forget.
His cries reach all of us the way our own children’s cries would.
Our Mothers’ Gardens asks, “How has the way we’ve been mothered shape us as women?”
A book for the culture.
This sweet bedtime story reflects your family’s own nighttime rituals.
Black boys can save the holidays, too.
“I had to mother myself before I could be a mother to someone else,” she says in a candid Q&A / to all of us.
“Thank you for fighting with me to complete the man I am.”
This cute pair takes mommy-and-me painting to a whole other level.
The brave 3 year old’s friends knew just what he needed.
“He saw his face in those boys. I saw my face in their mothers.”
Sidekick where? These shows have Black characters as the stars.
A mother and daughter connect over poetry and childhood memories.
The Lifetime docuseries shows that it takes a village to raise a child—and a village to destroy their innocence.
Now it’s easier than ever before to find books focused on Black and brown characters.
Bold statement: It is near impossible to raise children without the significant support of non-mothers.
Black moms need podcasts, too, and these shows deliver.
Encourage your daughter to love her natural hair with this adorable picture book.
Got a future Misty Copeland on your hands? Help your child reach their dreams of being a ballerina with these tips.
Two adorably forgetful Ugandan sisters discover their Black Girl Magic in this story book.
Want to write your first book? Answer these three questions first.
Davina Hamilton’s debut rhyming book is a treat—and teaches a valuable lesson.
Finding lesbian family role models eluded this Florida-based mom growing up. She explains why representation matters to LGBTQ families too.
Spankings, whuppings, beat downs—whatever you call them, this author says it needs to stop.
mater mea has a new direction thanks to some words of wisdom found in the past.
When it comes to adoption and parenting stories, Black parents and authors are routinely left out.
You may think of the childhood game differently once you hear its history and reinvention as a competitive sport.
These Black artists make music catering to our children and the culture.
“Alright” and “Freedom” on repeat, therapy, donating time and money to causes aligned with our values, and more.