For the first blog in our three-part series, find out what things you should never say to an adoptee — and why.
You’ve finally located your birth family — but you’re not sure what to do now. Check out our 7 tips to get started.
Looking for virtual gifts for triad members this holiday season? You’re in luck. Check out our extensive guide to find just the right thing.
So now you’ve done your search and successfully found your birth mother or father. And best of all, he or she is amenable to meeting. Perhaps you’ve exchanged letters, emails or a phone call. What’s the best way to proceed?
Finding an adoption competent therapist is harder than it sounds. Adoptees may have unique challenges to work through, and a general understanding of trauma is not the same as a specific understanding of adoption.
These two things are both important, but can’t always co-exist. Adoptees have a need (and a right) to know their history. Does a birth parent’s desire for privacy still matter more, like it used to:?
No matter if you are an adoptive parent, birth parent or an adoptee, it is important to have a complete understanding of the impact adoption has on everyone involved — especially adoptees. Follow these seven accounts to learn more about the unique journey of an adoptee.
Wondering how to honor a birth father on Father’s Day? Whether you’re an adoptive parent, an adoptee or a loved one of a birth father, check out our five tips here to find the one that is right for you.
Should adoptive parents give their child a new name, even if that child is old enough to know their name? Learn the pros and cons of giving an adopted child a new name — including what adoptees have to say about it
Connecting to birth culture comes naturally for some adoptees but seems impossible for others. If you find it hard to connect, you’re not alone.