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.

Wednesday, February 10, 2016

FRAUDULENT Personality Development In Adopted Child


FRAUDULENT Personality Development In Adopted Child

The disturbing status quote of our pro-adoption-biased society is to blame for the plight of adopted children, the unfavorable outcomes and the places that the adopted population will end up in, such as prison, mental hospitals and suicide victims.
The pro-adoption-culture's force of psychological manipulation creates the self-fulfilling prophecy of psychological warfare against the innocent adopted infant known as the adoption paradox. 
The adopted child is forced to endure "unrealistic, unnatural and forced expectations" while simultaneously swallowing their genetic personality, biological traits, talents, natural abilities.

The adopted child is taught to DENY their natural spontaneous self, feelings, true emotions ant personal attributes in their attempt to conform, copy and "be continually like" their adoptive parents to stay in favor.

Biologically raised children are raised from birth by the constant natural exchange of biological mirroring between mother and child. This teaches the biological infant to be intuitively aware and as is a known fact, that they are like, the same as their biological parents. 
The foundation of biological mirroring teaches the child offspring of their personal identity, intergenerational biological identity and automatic place in their biological family hierarchy. 
To know the foundation of the self identity, gives the child the freedom to explore his/her individual identity that leads to self actualization in adulthood.

Adopted individuals are deprived of the biological mirroring that lays their foundation for the self, they are denied their original names and given a new false name, and are expected to form their identity based on false presumptions, lies and deceptions.
The lies and deceptions that make up the adopted child's identity, teaches the adopted child to live the lie of false adopted identity which is expected by society to sustain the adopted person for life. 
When your foundation in life is based on deception, your self knowledge is based on denial of adoption loss, and the identity is formed based on inaccurate facts....A false identity forms that constitutes a false personality that is created to fit in and not be rejected. 

"There can be no authentic personality in the adopted child that has been created by the deceptive tactics of adoptive parents".


Twin and adoption studies have demonstrated that the heritability of personality traits ranges from .3-.6, with a mean of .5. Heritability of .5 means that 50% of variation in observable personality traits is attributable to genetic influences. But a given genotype will lead to a certain phenotype only under the right environmental circumstances. In other words, the heritability of a trait may change depending on an individual’s environment and/or life events. An example of the way environment can moderate the expression of a gene is the finding by Heath, Eaves, and Martin (1998) that marriage was a protective factor against depression in genetically identical twins, such that the heritability of depression was as low as 29% in a married twin and as high as 51% in an unmarried twin. Ultimately, emerging evidence suggests that genetic and environmental influences on personality differ depending on other circumstances in a person’s life.


With the effects of genetic similarity are removed, children from the same family often appear no more alike than randomly selected strangers; yet identical twins raised apart are nearly as similar in personality as identical twins raised together. What these findings suggest is that shared family environment has virtually no effect on personality development, and that similarity between relatives is almost entirely due to shared genetics. Although the shared environment (including features like the personality, parenting styles, and beliefs of parents; socioeconomic status; neighborhood; nutrition; schools attended; number of books in the home; etc.) may have a lasting impact at the extremes of parenting practice, such as outright abuse, most personality researchers have concluded that the majority of “average expectable environments do not have an effect on personality development.
The weakness of shared environmental effects in shaping personality came as a surprise to many psychologists, and spurred research into nonshared environment, or the environmental influences that make siblings different from one another instead of similar. Nonshared environmental effects encompass the variability in behavioral outcomes that is not explained by genetic and family environmental influences. The nonshared environment may include differential treatment by parents, individually distinct reactions to the shared family environment, peer influences, and experiences that occur outside the family.
 In adults, nonshared environment also encompasses the unique roles and environments experienced after leaving the family of origin. Further effects of environment in adulthood are demonstrated by findings that different work, marital, and family experiences are associated with personality change, and by the impact of major positive and negative life events on personality.

Gene-environment interactions

Van Gestel and Van Broeckhoven (2003) write, “Almost by definition, complex traits originate from interplay between (multiple) genetic factors and environment. Interactions between genetic predisposition and the environment are a major factor in personality development. The corresponsive principle of personality developmentstates that “life experiences may accentuate and reinforce the personality characteristics that were partially responsible for the particular environmental elicitations in the first place”. This principle is summarizes how gene-environment interactions (also called person-situation transactions) maintain and reinforce the continuity of personality throughout the lifespan. Three main types of gene-environment interactions are active (the process by which individuals with certain genotypes select and create environments that facilitate the expression of those genotypes), passive(the process by which genetic parents provide both the genes and the early environmental influences that contribute to the development of a characteristic in their children), and reactive (the process by which non-family individuals respond to the behavior produced by a genotype in characteristic ways).

Personality development is defined as the relatively enduring pattern of thoughts, feelings, and behaviors that distinguish individuals from one another. The dominant view in the field of personality psychology today holds that personality emerges early and continues to change in meaningful ways throughout the lifespan. Evidence from large-scale, long-term studies has supported this perspective.

Adult personality traits are believed to have a basis in infant temperament, meaning that individual differences in disposition and behavior appear early in life, possibly even before language or conscious self-representation develop. the five factor model of personality has been found to map onto dimensions of childhood temperament, suggesting that individual differences in levels of the “big five” personality traits (neurotic-ism, extraversion, openness to experience, agreeableness, and conscientiousness) are present from young ages.