In this session, we will examine Black health and the production of knowledge about Black health in Canada, through the lens of critical race theory in health. Our team, comprising academics from Western University, the University of Regina, and the Black Health Education Collaborative (BHEC), aims to investigate the potential consequences of anti-Black racism on the health, well-being, and overall lives of Black patients throughout their journey in seeking, accessing, and receiving acute care in Canada. Key objectives of this presentation include sharing insights into preliminary findings from the BHEC’s pan-Canadian Community Stories project (https://www.bhec.ca/cs) and discussing how this research will guide our future investigations into structural racism in healthcare. These findings will lead to an open discussion about the pivotal role of health information management professionals in promoting the collection and reporting of Black patient experiences of structural racism. We envisage the routine adoption of anti-racism standards data, the collection of patient-generated health record data, and the harnessing of responsible artificial intelligence (including text mining and natural language processing) to process patient encounter narratives as future state opportunities enabled by our work.