African in America Icon - Susie King Taylor

The Greatest of Our People Can Not be Denied

Under the worse conditions imaginable Susie King Taylor went from a plantation in Georgia to be the first Black Army nurse in the Union Army during the Civil War. Her story should be taught to every child especially our children instead of the pack of lies that's taught to support their misleading narrative. 

We must Love, Honor and Respect our Ancestors for the great accomplishments, build on the foundation of their legacy and create a better life for the next generation.

Learn more about our history in America and not the propaganda that is taught in most schools. 


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The Greatness of Susie King Taylor

Susie King Taylor (August 6, 1848 – October 6, 1912) was the first Black Army nurse. She tended to an all-Black army regiment named the 1st South Carolina Volunteers (Union), later re-designated the 33rd United States Colored Infantry Regiment, where her husband served, for four years during the Civil War. Despite her service, like many African-American nurses, Susie King Taylor was never paid for her work. As the author of Reminiscences of My Life in Camp with the 33rd United States Colored Troops, Late 1st S.C. Volunteers, she was the only African-American woman to publish a memoir of her wartime experiences. Susie King Taylor was also the first African American to teach openly in a school for former slaves in Georgia. At this school in Savannah, Georgia, she taught children during the day and adults at night. She is in the 2018 class of inductees of the Georgia Women of Achievement.







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