What would you like to do?
Yes. Also, second cousins are acceptable in the relationship department.
Answer yes you can
1st of all , Think about this completly. 2nd, think for a few more days. About why you want to be re-adopted, Why you don't want to have th…e parents who already adopted you, What your going to do if the person you want to adopt you, isn't planning on adopting, ETC; 3rd, Discuss this with the person who found you your second parents if possible. if you can't talk about this to your new parents (they will most likely be very upset about the thought of loseing you, so break it to them gently.) 4th, I hope everything goes well for you! whatever you do, make sure your parents to be really are going to adopt you, before you lose your adoptive parents. 5th, with whatever you desighd BE CAREFUL!! Alee.
19 or 18
Not until they have reached the adult age in their state or country, usually 18.
The best way is to have a D.N.A done on .you and the two who are your parents
I do not believe that there's is minimum age, set by law, to adopt. The decision is usually done after extensive study of the prospective future parents and their home environ…ment. In other words it is a "subjective" evaluation of the fitness of the would-be parents rather than simply an age limit test.
If an adoptive child wrote they want to kill their adoptive family and 2 years later threaten the adoptive mother with a deadly weapon can the adoptive parents annul the adoption?
odopted children are messed up.. u have learned ur lesson.
The answer varies quite a bit from place to place. Often you have a right to the information when you turn 18 or 21. Other places, the records remain closed tight. H…ere are some things you can do: Ask for your birth certificate. You can go to (or usually write to) your county office of vital statistics to get it. Get a DNA test. This is a more elaborate and expensive process and requires cooperation of your mother (for girls) or father (for boys). The DNA test can tell you if your parent is your actual birth parent. Ask family elders. If your grandparents are alive, ask them. Most newspapers maintain archives. Look in the births and deaths section of the newspapers from your city or town for each of the 14 days after your birthdate. (It will be on microfilm in most places). Go to an LDS (Mormon) church and ask if they have a family history center. They have access to a stunning amount of information and are very helpful. This writer had a brother, 12 years older than I, who was from my father's first marriage. He was adopted away to a family friend. He was never quite certain of his parentage until my father was slowly reintroduced to him when he was about 12 or 13. It was very confusing for him to learn that "Uncle ***" whom he rarely saw was actually his father. I don't know if there is a better way to learn these things.
yes .....................................In my eyes no, so go for it. well since they r adopted than i guess it ok but that is a little wierd............
No. it is not okay.
he is not blood related but legally he is related to you
If his biological father gives up his parental rights, yes then he can if he wants and if the judge agrees.
Depends on where you live bit in most countries you can marry a cousin adopted or not. If you are not first cousins but second, third etc it's rarely illegal. We know today th…at children of first cousins don't run a bigger risk of having damaged children, like siblings having children together, than if they were not related at all.
Your parents have to give up their parental rights before you can be adopted and the new couple must pass the home study before they will be able to adopt.
Father Knows Best - 1954 Adopted Daughter 2-36 is rated/received certificates of: Australia:G