How do you find the strength and courage to share your identity as a birth parent, and tell someone that you placed a child for adoption? As a birth parent, you know that you’re brave and selfless for placing your child for adoption. You should never be ashamed to tell someone that you’re a birth […]
Many people are not personally connected to adoption so they tend not to be as familiar with adoption terminology. Here are 6 common phrases that people still get wrong.
Waiting adoptive couples often wondering what birth parents look for in the people that could potentially raise their child. This guide breaks down 3 things that birth mothers like to see in hopeful adoptive parents.
If you’re having second thoughts about adoption or worried that you will, you never have to sign the adoption papers.
Laura is a wife, mom, and birth mom. She shares her story to inspire and educate anyone touched by adoption.
Matthew is a foster care adoptee who later placed a daughter for adoption with his (adoptive) sister.
If you’re hopeful adoptive parents concerned about the intrusiveness of the adoption process, you can rest assured that any information that is asked of you is solely to ensure that you are equipped to give a child all they need.
If you’re a hopeful adoptive parent wondering how much of a say you get in what your baby will look like, you can list races you are open to adoption. Just as if you were giving birth to the child themselves, you do not get to select their physical attributes.
The home visit portion of the home study is a big source of anxiety for a lot of hopeful adoptive parents. The purpose of the home visit is just to ensure that your home is safe for a baby to grow and thrive in.
Hopeful parents often brush aside adoption because they worry they wouldn’t meet the requirements to adopt. Adoption requirements can be strict (for the safety of children) but what would disqualify you from adopting a child? Find out what might prevent you from adopting here.