#1: Queen Afua
Queen Afua is a holistic health practitioner devoted to educating and empowering others.
Her book ”Sacred Woman: A Guide to Healing the Feminine Body, Mind, and Spirit” is a mix of meditations, plant-based medicines, womb rituals, rights of passage, affirmations, movement exercises, and intergenerationally healing.
#2: The Nap Ministry
Anti-Black spiritual warfare aims to exhaust us. Tricia Hersey, founder of the Nap Ministry, deeply believes radical rest is how we combat anti-Black capitalism.
Her book, Rest Is Resistance, is an essential tool.
Craving Black-centered meditation practices, Julio Rivera designed the Liberate Meditation App. With 260 topics, the app’s content is a mix of meditations, conversations, and testimonies led by Black and POC practitioners.
#4: The Body Is Not An Apology
In her book “The Body Is Not An Apology: The Power Of Radical Self-Love,” activist Sonya Renee Taylor reminds us that we are radical, divine love embodied.
Taylor’s “Your Body Is Not an Apology Workbook” is a great resource for your journey towards embodied self-love.
Studies show that actively nurturing our spiritual health increases our quality of life and immune support.
Developing self-care practices, building strong spiritual communities, and sharing resources is crucial for our holistic health journeys. What are some ways you can better care for your holistic health?
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