Dr. Jane Aronson shares her own story of adopting a child with developmental delays and reflects on the healing powers of love and permanence.
If you’re worried the child you’re adopting has been exposed to alcohol prenatally, what should you watch out for?
What you need to know to assess your child's speech and language skills, and how to get help if you suspect trouble.
Why adopt a child with medical special needs? The answers will surprise you and touch your soul.
An adoption attorney explains the legal steps surrounding your child's birth when you adopt domestically.
What should I ask my birth father about my birth family's medical history?
Early assessment can make all the difference when a child has learning or language developmental delays.
I am angry at the price my son has to pay for his birth mother's decision to drink while pregnant — but I can't be angry at her.
While they may appear fragile, premature infants are surprisingly resilient. Here's what you need to know about premature baby adoption and care.
The information you need to know, and how to track it down.
Kids' questions about sex are a tad more complicated when adoption is involved. Here, our experts give you the answers you need.
We thought accepting a referral would be the easy part. It wasn’t.
A lactation consultant and breastfeeding adoptive mom explains how to achieve a nursing relationship with your baby.
If there’s a possibility that the baby you are planning to adopt was exposed to drugs in utero, what should you be prepared for?
Dana E. Johnson, M.D., Ph.D., on introducing new foods and addressing feeding challenges in a newly adopted child.
Adolescence is tough, but don't worry: our adopted kids' experiences will usually fall well within the bounds of typical teen development.
A dermatologist advises on caring for the skin and hair of a transracially adopted child.
A little information about your child's medical history goes a long way for finding and preventing risks.
If breastfeeding had been easy in the past, adoptive breastfeeding couldn't be so different, or less rewarding, could it? More or less.
Five of the country's top adoption therapists tell us what we need to know to support our children.