In this chapter, I examine the meaning of well-being (lafiya) for physically disabled women and men—mainly as a result of polio—who live in Zaria, in Northern Nigeria. For them, the physical condition of being lame is not necessarily a source of stigma. Rather, the disabled person who has established a family with children; has extended family connections, active social and political ties, an education, and work; and who maintains a religious life has lafiya—well-being—despite being disabled. Yet the experiences of those who are disabled—based on class background, education, and gender—also affect what constitutes well-being. In Zaria, the life experiences of disabled women and men are quite different. While aspects of well-being (lafiya) in Zaria overlap with some US Quality of Life Indices, local cultural concerns, economic constraints, and infrastructural restrictions underscore the distinctive ways in which disability and well-being are experienced in Northern Nigeria.