About Adoptee Rage

Statistics Identify large populations of Adoptees in prisons, mental hospitals and committed suicide.
Fifty years of scientific studies on child adoption resulting in psychological harm to the child and
poor outcomes for a child's future.
Medical and psychological attempts to heal the broken bonds of adoption, promote reunions of biological parents and adult children. The other half of attempting to repair a severed Identity is counselling therapy to rebuild the self.

Saturday, September 7, 2013

Adolescent Adoptees Drugged For Normal Behavior

ADOPTEE RAGE!                                    

The percentage of Adoptees who are drugged by the people they trust
for normal adolescent behavior is disturbing.
Adoptees are already over represented in the outpatient, inpatient and psychiatric hospital setting with astounding statistics that have caused psychiatry doctors to question the practice of adoption since the 1950's.

Adolescent behavior is a miserable time for parents who have shaped the 
adopted child into how they want the child to act. The basic foundation of
who a person will become is laid out during this time of self asserting the identity of the emerging adult from who the compliant child was Is a normal part of identity formation. The taking of personality, genetic, nature and nurture behavior and personality.
A child's change in emerging identity is seen as mutiny to the Adoptive parent. The changes are not welcome as the way the parent and child interact has taken a long time of molding. The self asserting adolescent is sent to therapy, put on psychotropic drugs and put in to psychiatry hospitals. The statistics of foster and adopted children on psychotropic drugs is disturbing, as these drugs damage the forming brain, behavior and the future brain's demise. The drugging of children is cruel, controlling and domination at it's worst, yet social service organizations have the legal right to subdue these kids. Requesting a court hearing from your social worker and get emancipated! 

Relativistic thinking

Compared to children, adolescents are more likely to question others' assertions, and less likely to accept facts as absolute truths. Through experience outside the family circle, they learn that rules they were taught as absolute are in fact relativistic. They begin to differentiate between rules instituted out of common sense—not touching a hot stove—and those that are based on culturally-relative standards (codes of etiquette, not dating until a certain age), a delineation that younger children do not make. This can lead to a period of questioning authority in all domains