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BIPOC moms “are still trying to cope” nearly two years into the pandemic. 

Dec 16 2021

BIPOC moms “are still trying to cope” nearly two years into the pandemic. COVID has shed light on social, economic, and health crises, and has “disproportionately” affected mothers from BIPOC communities. According to one psychologist, Black, Hispanic, and Asian youth were “more likely” to live in school districts where online school was the only option during the pandemic, which forced moms to stay at home with them. Because of this, women who were working from home “felt particularly vulnerable” to losing their jobs especially since homeschooling took away much of their time, attention, and availability—and resulted in decreased productivity levels. Another study found that moms with young children had to cut down their work hours at a rate that is “four to five times higher” than dads to take on child care, homeschooling, and household responsibilities, which impacted their mental health. YPulse’s State of Mind trend research found that 55% of moms say their mental health has been negatively impacted by the pandemic, while our What’s Next For Work trend research found that 35% of women who recently resigned from their job did so to be a stay-at-home parent. (Prism)