Yet Here I Stand is a memoir of an African-American nurse’s journey from bondage to liberty. Glennae dreamed of becoming a registered nurse, growing up in 1980's South L.A.’s crack and crime era she vowed at 16 years old as she gave birth to her first child that she would be a RN. Unable to complete middle school because of unthinkable trials she suffered as she learned to chose between good and evil, through the smoke screen of racism and abuse in her personal, professional, and academic life. Defying all odds she attained her goals and reached the American dream, but during her seventh year of nursing she was injured, labeled, and disregarded by her former employer UCLA, physicians, and nursing colleagues for the practice of business before people. Threatening loss of everything she'd ‘overcome’ she chose to test the theory of God and be about her Father’s business, use her life's experience and knowledge of the system to cope and survive against white supremacy, systemic discrimination, and corporate marginalization. What she saw has changed her life, will change the life of every believer, and cause skeptics of God to pause.