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The US has a complex history with race, reproduction, and class, leading to negative health outcomes for women and other birthing people of color.

Dominant public narratives surrounding these health outcomes are not always reflective of the perspectives of women and other birthing people of color.

Our narrative change strategy seeks to shift the social norms and perspectives that influence the reproductive and maternal health marketplace through dialogue on the complex intersections between race, health, education, justice, capital, and entrepreneurship. Our narrative change strategy emerged from the stories and lived experiences that women and people of color shared through the P.S. Blossom podcast, our flagship program.

We AMPLIFY the stories and lived experiences of women and other birthing people of color as a counter-narrative to what is portrayed in dominant media.
We ENGAGE community members to craft solutions that address the complex reproductive and maternal health outcomes affecting women and other birthing people of color.
We CHALLENGE reproductive and maternal health investors and entrepreneurs to center on the needs and preferences of women and other birthing people of color.
We BRING TOGETHER the voices of activists, community members, scientists, investors, and entrepreneurs to further accessibility, affordability, quality care, and behavioral change by galvanizing the community – one conversation at a time.

Blossom was created as a catalyst for hope, empowerment, and positive change through storytelling. The P.S. Blossom podcast redefines reproductive health care by connecting the lived experiences of Black, Indigenous and other women of color to the innovations, policies, and narratives being created in the health and wellness market.

SHIFT with P.S. Blossom is a guide that accompanies each topic covered in the P.S. Blossom podcast.

Listen to P.S. Blossom.

Reproductive Justice and Impact Investing:

The Intersection Matters

A discussion about race & reproductive health with Heidi Williamson, Marcela Howell, and Ulili Onovakpuri.

For more information, contact
Victoria Griffin, Sr. Program Associate, at