One of the stories we are following in this COVID-19 world is how women and children are finding safety in homes when sheltering in place includes domestic abuse.
I suspect many of us today who are required, and privileged, to stay indoors are beginning to feel suspended somewhere between relishing home life and being bewildered by it.
I asked Jane Whitlock, an end-of-life doula who has led workshops for Minnesota Women’s Press, to offer suggestions on how families can grieve physical separation from loved ones.
Writers share on everything from decluttering to action steps to address domestic violence as we shelter at home.
On April 16, 2020, Minnesota Women’s Press begins its 36th year as a for-profit publication for women, by women, about
Communities most likely to be undercounted are the communities that need these resources the most. An undercount will only exacerbate economic, racial, and gender disparities.
In many of these rural areas, residents tend to be older. An influx of people who might travel with the virus could bring strain to smaller healthcare systems.
Twice a month for several years, a group of eight Minnesota women have gotten together to share their writing. In
I cannot write my way out of the pandemic and its effects, but I am compelled to write my way through it.
The creativity of everyday women using space and time during #StayHomeMN