Although women have made great strides in society working to close the gender gap, sexism still exists that may impact women’s psychological wellness. The current research examines the relationship between sexist attitudes toward women, stigma consciousness, and psychological well-being among 235 female participants from a medium sized Southern city. Participants took part in the research by completing a cross-sectional survey about the health and well-being of women in exchange for class credit or cash. The primary hypothesis was that stigma consciousness would serve as a mediator of the relationship between sexist attitudes toward women and psychological well-being. Results indicated a positive relationship between hostile sexism and psychological well-being and a negative relationship between hostile sexism and stigma consciousness. However, the relationship between stigma consciousness and psychological well-being was not significant. Therefore, stigma consciousness did not serve as a mediator between sexism and psychological well-being. This not significant relationship is explained in accord with past research. Possible reasons for the positive relationship between holding more sexist views toward women and having greater psychological well-being are discussed.