Our Black Sons Matter is a powerful collection of original essays, letters, and poems that addresses both the deep joys and the very real challenges of raising black boys today written by the mothers who wonder and wait and worry.
Check out these books written for parents and caregivers of African American children.
This one-of-a-kind parenting book offers perspectives on the issues moms of color and mothers of children of color face as they raise their kids–from birthing while black to negotiating discipline to preparing children for racism.
Single moms and married moms alike will find a set of parenting principles that will guide African-American moms on a journey to: Efficiently manifest your life’s purpose on a timeline that is conducive to raising happy, healthy and well-rounded children
Beloved TV chef (ABC’s Emmy Award-winning The Chew and fan favorite on Bravo’s Top Chef), Carla Hall takes us back to her own Nashville roots to offer a fresh, lip-smackin’ look at America’s favorite comfort cuisine.
Carry On is a touching tale of an unlikely family forged through barriers of race, class, and disability. It is a powerful memoir about grit, love, hope, and faith–and the courage to carry on, even in the most extraordinary circumstances.
Hairlooms includes 32 compelling personal stories about those who have embraced their God-given hair and beauty.
Jay, “Mr. Real Estate,” Morrison has authored another informative, step-by-step guide that every aspiring homeowner should read on their journey to becoming “Lord of Their Land”.
Billingsley openly shares stories about her children: twelve-year-old Mya, the diva who searched the internet for the president of Justice department store, then called his personal line to tell him why would be crazy not to let her model for him; to ten-year-old Morgan, who has a serious case of middle-child syndrome and a knack for falling asleep in the strangest places (the pantry, the dryer, the attic); and finally, five-year-old Myles, who as his grandmother says, ‘has been here before.’
Former journalist Rickford uses a virtually unknown movement to explore black nationhood and a particularly fertile period of political, cultural, and social revitalization that envisioned an alternate society.