Learn More About Professor Joyice

Feb 19, 2021 | Culture

Allow me to introduce myself.

My name is Joyice and I own and operate a boutique education firm that offers cultural and relationship content + services. I support students, women, and families across their educational and relational landscapes. I also provide cultural content and counsel for students, families, and women to prepare them in school and relationship readiness.

WHO are you?

I am professionally known as “Professor Joyice.” I am a soon-to-be-wife and a mother of two sons. I am also an educator (including a homeschooling mama) and relationship education coach. Seems a bit odd, eh? But, what if I told you that there is a link between family (relationships, marriage, and children) and education. What if I also added that both Black women (relational + marital) and Black male students (educational, and later financial) typically land at the “bottom” of these hierarchies? There is a reason that this is so. Because this is true, I share my time educating & equipping Black students for greatness and preparing & empowering women for relationship. My guiding philosophy is: Humans are not one thing, and do not have it all figured out. Instead, we grow as we go!™ And evolve into who we intend to be, how we intend to be it.

Joyice Robinson

WHY do you do it?

I advocate for the populations on the “bottom” to assist them in “upping” themselves because I believe the Most High has blessed and burdened with a heart for the underdog of my own People. Yes, Black male students and Black women rest low, but not the ones who I teach and prepare. My mission is to advance as many Black male youth and Black women as I can off the bottom!

WHO do you serve, and WHY?

I intentionally serve the Black community, though others are welcome. In family models, children are of the most vulnerable and women are often the most impacted. In education models, Black males are often the most vulnerable and Black parents (usually Black women) are often the most impacted. In treatment, protocol is to address the impact first, then cover the vulnerabilities.

Consequentially, I confront the impact head-on teaching women how to navigate relationship, so they are ready to secure a male partner to build family and legacy that protects Black children, and later equips them to do the same. In tandem, I instill cultural pride and confidence in my academic instruction for Black students because studies have shown students learn more deeply when their educational experience is not divorced from their own heritage and tradition. {In academics, I teach English Language Arts, Language, History, and other humanities.}

I have earned Bachelor’s degree in Psychology with a Master’s Degree in Education, and am currently pursuing a Doctoral Degree. I have over ten years’ experience in supporting families with over fifteen years in educating students and designing programs. Beginnings and traditions are my sweet spot! Whether you are starting your journey (educational or relational) or need to transition into a new one, I am your person. I am a spunky, happy-go-lucky personality who specializes in cultural instruction and relationship preparedness. I understand the cultural and developmental psychology that underpins both the educational and relational process. I am known for cultivating “lightbulb” connections where students engage in an original way and independent way. I also specialize in preparing women to have safe and sustainable relationships. I am savvy in asking the right questions and building the necessary foundation to assist others in crossing over from where they are to where they want to be.  

WHAT was your last feature or presentation?

In February 2021, I was a guest on Mike Riley’s Podcast, “The Uniformed States of America”. In Episode 152, Mike & I discussed how dissected Black History can help us reframe our perspective on its significance to not only American History, but World History.

Final Note

The ability to earn and work (which is usually born in education of some type, in various levels) and the ability to create family are connected. The main institutional link here that works largely against Black families is the public education system. This is why I champion for home education and other non-traditional education. I am not moved by “socialization” cries when Black boys are often left unable or unwilling to produce (contribute + compete) bountifully after years of schooling in said system once they are men. We are at the brink of endangerment with Black-to-Black families who are covered, protected, and provided with health, wealth, and tradition. If you have an active remedy for how we can work towards this, please connect with me. I would love to work with you. If you want more for your Black son/student or more for yourself as a Black woman, please contact me. I would love to serve with you. Thank you.

Love, Light, & Blackness


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