biological mother looking for her children

Hanna, a 32-year-old mother who gave birth to her children at the age of 16, seeks them out in their teens to tell them about her health. The young woman told the BBC that in order to give birth to them more than 10 years ago, they had to put her under anaesthesia.

Now biological mother He had just received a medical diagnosis in which he was warned he only had six months to live.

“When they gave me the news, I immediately called the Social Service. I just wanted to know if my children were okay,” she said.

THE DECISION TO GIVE THEM FOR ADOPTION

As a struggling teenage mother without a support network, Hanna was discovered by British Social Services unable to care for her newborn.

The woman described the moment she saw her 14-month-old twins being brought into a new family as “worst day of his lifeHe was 16 years old and spent over a year struggling to keep them close while living in an orphanage.

“My mother used to beat me until my skin turned black and blue. I think they were afraid history would repeat itself,” he said.

LETTER

For a time, Hanna communicated by letter with her children, although she is sure her adoptive parents responded. “They are only two years old, they don’t know how to write.”

The letters were starting to hurt Hanna because she was hurt by the situation, that her children weren’t with her. One of his last letters was returned, as the narrative was supposed to be positive, as the last letter contained “inappropriate” content. He must not say that he wants his children with him.

There are even associations that help birth parents write their letters.

SOLEDAD

Every year, Hanna and her partner would celebrate their children’s birthdays and sing Happy Birthday to them, not knowing if they would hear from them again.

“For years I worried and had nightmares that they had been killed… I didn’t know anything. Will they notify me if something happens to them?‘ he wondered.

Now that Hanna is in a difficult situation because of her health, she wants British authorities to support her so her children can get to know her.

In this regard, Anna Gupta, professor of social work at Royal Holloway University, also in the UK, points out that adopted children at some point want to know their origins, so adopters should be guided about this situation.

Hanna points out that as long as she has life left, she will continue to fight to be reunited with her children. What do you think?

Stuart Martin

"Internet trailblazer. Troublemaker. Passionate alcohol lover. Beer advocate. Zombie ninja."

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