Katsi Cook, a Mohawk mother and midwife, launched the Women’s Dance Health Program (DHP) in Minnesota’s Twin Cities in 1978. The project promoted Native American women’s health education and provided women’s health services. Cook also trained DHP members in midwifery, and these women formed a birthing crew that attended home births in the area. Women’s Dance existed at the intersection of the Red Power and modern midwifery movements, historiographies that rarely converge. This article foregrounds these women’s contributions to both movements. DHP reveals how Native women inserted reproduction, women’s health, and sexuality into Red Power agendas. An intertribal organization, the group also included a few white members, and Cook forged coalitions with leaders in the white dominated modern midwifery movement. Cook and other Native midwives skillfully used these relationships and partnerships to further their distinct objectives of survival and sovereignty.