A Boy Who Waits: Meet C.
All Adoption Stories
TBRI® - The Latest and Greatest Tool for Adoptive Parents!
We recently spoke with Jane Steinmetz and Cheryl Heley, volunteers with Red Thread Charities, about some of the children they met while working in orphanages in Asia. One of the boys who made an impression on them was nicknamed Tian Tian; a bright, kind and curious little six year old.
Tian Tian is a little helper: frequently helping the nannies and several of his friends who have Cerebral Palsy. “He told us, when he grows up, he wants to be a teacher,” said Cheryl.
He has to limit his strenuous activity, but this doesn’t hold him back from having fun. Jane noted “he’s able to play with the other kids on the playground.” When asked what animal he would be and why, he said he wanted to be a duck “because they can swim,” Cheryl explained, “He likes to play in the water.”
Tian Tian really wants a family and has told his class he is going to America and not coming back.
Watch Videos of Tian Tian
|Tian Tian playing with blocks and singing >||Having fun on the playground >|
Learn More About Tian Tian
Tian Tian is one of the boys currently waiting for an adoptive family. Do you have room for one more in your family? If so, please contact email@example.com to learn more about Tian Tian and be sure to reference 215-11.
With a combined 275 years of experience, Children’s Home Society of Minnesota and Lutheran Social Service of Minnesota serve children and families through adoption, child welfare, and family preservation. We are driven by the understanding that a child in a safe, nurturing home is a child who thrives. We work to give every child security, opportunity and a loving fa...Learn more, see kids, or contact agency 1605 Eustis St. Minnesota
Tessa gives 15 reasons why you should consider adoption
Rest in peace sweet boy and please know you will never be forgotten
Why does the State Department make it hard to adopt children from other countries?
Adoptee: "When I look at my family, I find it crazy how strangers’ fates could have been tied together from halfway across the globe."
There are children we see every day whose photos we can’t share. How do we advocate for these children, WACAP’s Lindsey Gilbert asks, sharing about a particular group of children in India so often overlooked: children with Down syndrome who are waiting fo