Adoption Myths and Realities Lived By the Adopted Child
#1. Myth: Birth Mothers are content in adoption planning and believe the child will benefit from a wealthier family, living a life if opportunity.
The Birth mother will live in regret and dysfunction due to the broken child-mother bond. The adoption is an "assault" to the birth mother's psychological health with mental repercussions
throughout her entire life. Even in adoption reunion, she will feel unacceptable, dysfunctional and feel such extreme shame that she is not entitled to a relationship with the child she lost to adoption. If the adopted child was abused, manipulated and ostracized by the adoptive family, in the reunion phase of "the adoption life process" the birth mother will feel responsible for the child's abuse and unfulfilled life. Future parenting problems emerge in birth mothers raising children after the trauma experience of adoption, My birth mother was so psychologically broken that she chose to work swing shifts in order to avoid being physically and mentally present during my siblings childhoods. The mothering drive that the birth mother was deprived of in adoption, is now a task to which the shamed and condemned mother is not worthy of participation. The adoption created psychological damage in the birth mother, resulting in the maternal deprivation of the two children following the adoption has created four psychological dysfunction victims from one adoption.
#2. Adoption Damages the Adopted Child...
#2. Reality....Even under the best intentions the adopted child
will emerge in adulthood with intact psychological health. The adopted child that was not as lucky as the adoptive parent with good intentions. The adopted child emerging from dysfunctional home, narcissistic adoptive mother and many other negative variables exist., yet the most serious detrimental factor, abuse statistics point to "difference" as what determines abuse for adopted children to the degree the fit or do not is based on not being a genetic match or being a biological child lowers the risk.
Physical, emotional sexual abuse and neglect are the basic types of maltreatment an adopted child can expect in childhoods of adopted children.
The rest of the questions were quite stupid and repetitive.