Though eating disorders (EDs) affect a diverse population of people, among professionals who treat EDs, Counselors of Color (COC) are under-represented (Jennings-Mathis et al., 2020). Because the ED field is predominately comprised of White professionals (AED, 2022; Jennings-Mathis et al., 2020), White invisibility may hinder counselors and researchers from recognizing oppression and injustices that occur in the ED field. The purpose of this Post-Intentional Phenomenological study was to bring awareness of the experiences of COC in the ED field and create a dialogue for systemic and social change related to their experiences. To do so, I interviewed 11 participants for the study, then analyzed interview material using a Post-Intentional Phenomenological design. Tentative manifestations, provocations, and productions emerged through a whole-part-whole analysis. The six tentative manifestations of unprepared, isolating spaces, unspoken knowing, sense of duty, exhaustion, and microaggressions; five provocations: vulnerability, race as an asset, complexity, double bind, and credibility; and two productions: cultural inclusion and why we strive, offer valuable knowledge about the experiences of COCs in the eating disorder field. In light of this knowledge, I discuss implications for counselor education and the ED profession, along with limitations and future research considerations. Focusing attention on graduate school preparation, increasing racial diversity, and incorporating inclusive racial research, will strengthen the ED field and lead to more racially diverse, competent counselors who have culturally inclusive treatments to serve all clients with EDs.