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A Cup Of Tea With A Black Woman

Building For the Future

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Welcome to A Cup of Tea with a Black Woman

History and Purpose

Our name, "A Cup of Tea with a Black Woman," pays homage to the rich history of Black American storytelling through oral traditions. These traditions fostered a sense of belonging, well-being, mental health, and improved livelihoods (Hamlet, 2011)¹. We are dedicated to serving individuals racialized as Black American (Anderson, 2018)², including those who identify as "native Black" or select "Black American" on the U.S. census.

Our Inclusive Approach

We want to emphasize that our organization is inclusive and not discriminatory in any way. We welcome everyone to learn about our mission and offer their support through gifts and financial contributions.

Our Focus

Our primary focus is on Black American youth, particularly those in K-12th grade, with a core emphasis on 4th grade and up. We are committed to providing educational fundamentals rooted in personal advancement, financial empowerment, health wellness, and S.T.E.A.M (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts & Math)skills and education. Our mission is to empower the next generation of Black Americans and improve the social determinants of health (World Health Organization, n.d.)³.

The Unfulfilled Promise

It's important to acknowledge that the 13th amendment of the U.S. Constitution has not fully lifted the burdens of slavery from Black Americans. Generational trauma persists, and historical resource gaps continue to widen (The Washington Post, 2023)⁴ (Catalyst, n.d.)⁵. Our organization aims to address these challenges by providing digital skilling, opportunities, and resources to help Black Americans achieve a higher socioeconomic status and secure the future for generations to come.

Join Us in Empowering Our Future

We invite you to explore our mission, get involved, and support our cause. Together, we can make a positive impact on the lives of Black American youth and transform the perception of Black Americans as leaders, educators, and guides for the future.


  1. Hamlet, A. (2011). Word! The African American Oral Tradition and its Rhetorical Impact on American Popular Culture], Issue 74, pp.27-31 (5 pages).


  2. Anderson, J. (2018). A Black History Reader 101 Questions You Never Thought to Ask. PowerNomics Corporation of America.


  3. World Health Organization. (n.d.).

    Social Determinants of Health


  4. The Washington Post. (2023). The Growth Guide How does Trauma spill from one generation to the next? 


  5. Catalyst. (n.d.).

    Structural Racism and Black Americans


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Hebrews 13:16 NIV

"And do not forget to do good and to share with others, for with such sacrifices God is pleased."

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