This study investigated the experiences of Black parents and their children’s education during the COVID-19 pandemic. Black parent involvement has been largely overshadowed in the literature by traditional understandings of parent involvement that reflect the experiences of White, middle-class parents. Consequently, Black parents were seen as uninvolved. Studies that involved their perspectives demonstrated their involvement through some traditional forms and other methods previously unrecognized in the literature. Based on these findings, I predicted that Black parents were involved in their children’s education during COVID and used forms of social capital to navigate challenges at home. A focus group interview of three Black parents was conducted and the data was analyzed using Social Capital Theory and Black feminist thought. Six themes emerged from the results. The results show the importance of schools providing plenty of resources for Black families and having empathy for the challenges of their communities.