This chapter argues that the politics of care shares relational ways of understanding the world with posthuman/feminist new materialist outlooks. It argues that there is another turn needed in the care ethics debate – a turn towards immanence. If ethics is something we are called to by noticeable others, then this time of extinction and change called the Anthropocene is clamouring for new and more inclusive forms of noticing. To be posthuman means to be accountable “for the differential constitution and differential positioning of the human among other creatures.” Ethically, this means making ontology, epistemology, ethics and politics immanent to one another as well as to the enmeshed more than human world of matter and energy. A posthuman politics of care takes issue with human exceptionalism, calling on us to take stock of more-than-human relational entanglements and make care ethics germane to “the lively activity of all beings, human and non-human.”