During the 70s and early 80s, Lollipop Power, Inc. published children's books, including bilingual books, that portrayed non-sexist and non-stereotypical role models to empower and instruct children in very diverse life situations. The Rubenstein Library holds books published by Lollipop Power, Inc., as well as archival material in the records of Carolina Wren Press, which took over the organization's remaining books and reiussed several of its titles after Lollipop Power, Inc. ceased operations in 1986. Additional records of Lollipop Power, Inc., are held at UNC-Chapel Hill.
- Phillips, Lynn. Exactly Like Me. Chapel Hill, N. C.: Lollipop Power, 1972.
"Some people don't know what a girl's all about. I wonder how come they can't figure it out?" This young girl understands that she doesn't have to wear frilly dresses to be a girl.
- De Poix, Carol. Jo, Flo and Yolanda. Chapel Hill, N.C.: Lollipop Power, Inc., 1973.
Jo, Flo, and Yolanda live in the city and have parents who both work outside the home. These triplets may look alike, but they have very different dreams.
- Homan, Dianne. In Christina's Toolbox. Chapel Hill, N.C.: Lollipop Power, c1981.
Christina is a capable girl with a toolbox full of tools to help out around the house, make things, and fix her bike.
- Severance, Jane. Lots of Mommies. Chapel Hill, N.C.: Lollipop Power, 1983.
A girl lives in a house with her mother and three other women. When she starts school other children ridicule her when she tells them she has four moms. But when she hurts herself on the playground, all four mommies come to her aid, and the other children are jealous of all the motherly attention.