The first question you should ask yourself — Is your inability to provide for another child temporary or will it last for the foreseeable future? If you only need a few days or a couple of weeks to be able to parent your child, then a close friend or family member may be able to help you out. Additionally, you might find an adoption agency that would assume temporary foster care of your child.
On the other hand, if you expect your situation to last longer, you need to explore a more permanent option for your newborn or soon-to-be-born baby. While a friend or family member may be willing to assume a long-term parenting role for your child, it is unlikely that they will readily relinquish custody of the child back to you after having acted as your child’s parent for several months or years. Frankly, you also need to consider the impact on your child if you were to remove your child from the only home the child has known for any length of time.
An option that would give your child a permanent, secure home, with loving parents, and the opportunity to realize his or her full potential while allowing you to focus your attention on the children you already have is to give the baby up for adoption, or more correctly, to make an adoption plan for your precious child by contacting adoption professionals like Adoption Attorneys Kirsh & Kirsh, P.C. (“Kirsh & Kirsh”), a national adoption agency, or local adoption agency.
We, at Kirsh & Kirsh — or the “Kirsh Boys,” as the adoption attorneys at Kirsh & Kirsh are sometimes called – Steve, and his brothers, Joel and Rob, and his son, Grant, pride ourselves on answering questions about adoption and explaining the process without pressure or judgment. We cannot make adoption an easy choice, but we can make it less scary by removing some of the unknowns. Ultimately, a birth parent will have to decide if adoption is in their own best interests and the best interests of their child. We, at Kirsh & Kirsh, will not and cannot make that decision for anyone, but we can provide information and answers to questions – that way, you can make a well-informed decision.
Our contact information is below. We will answer your questions and provide you with the information you seek, without cost or obligation on your part. In other words, talking to us is FREE and does NOT mean you ever have to talk or text with us, again. The Kirsh Boys have 90 YEARS OF COMBINED EXPERIENCE practicing adoption law. We can help you in finding an AMAZING, WONDERFUL, adoptive home for your precious baby, whether you live in Pendleton or Indianapolis, North Vernon or Columbus, Evansville or Madison, South Bend or Albion, Portland or Ft. Wayne, or any Indiana county or city in between, or ANYWHERE in Tennessee, Mississippi, Kentucky, or Michigan. We have lots of wonderful, carefully screened, loving families, FROM INDIANA AND ALL OVER THE COUNTRY (married, single, Lesbian, and Gay) who cannot wait to welcome a baby into their hearts and homes and are happy to assist with living expenses to the fullest extent allowed by law. You make all the choices about which family adopts your baby and the extent of contacts you want after the baby is born.
You can call, text, and or email us anytime -call: 317-575-5555, text: 317-721-2030, email: AdoptionSupport@kirsh.com, or Facebook message: https://www.facebook.com/KirshandKirsh/. We answer our office phone 24 hours a day, every single day. We try to respond to emails and text messages within minutes of receipt.
POSITIVE ADOPTION LANGUAGE DISCLAIMER: Please understand that these blog posts are written in a way to use language that people use when searching for help with their adoption plans. Unfortunately, while all of us understand what positive adoption language means, most expectant moms that come to us at first do not understand what that means. The most common search term on the Internet for expectant moms is “how do I give up my baby for adoption”. If we do not include those words in our blog posts, and instead put “how do I create an adoption plan for my baby” then our website will not show up in most expectant moms’ search results in Google.