The England Grant of $2500 may be available for qualifying families.
Individualized grant funding for qualifying families may be available through our President’s Grant. Contact us for more details!
We have a March 2020 update on darling Carson and he is doing great! His caretakers say that Carson’s motor skills are considered normal for his age. He is able to crawl, walk and jump freely. He can take on and take off clothes and shoes. He can say a few words such as “aunt” “sister” and can understand many instruction. He has a lively personality. He likes to play with all kinds of toys and to interact with people.
Cute Carson is three years old and was born in June of 2016. Carson was born with Down’s Syndrome but has no heart or other issues. His report is outdated by 2 years and we are working on an update. Initial information on Carson says the following: He is shorter and his motor development is delayed when compared with peers. At the age of 6-7 months, he could kick his feet and was active. At the age of 9 months, he could lift her chest while lying on abdomen, transfer from lying on back to lying on abdomen, ask for toys, could play with toys freely. At the age of 10 months, he could crawl, sit for a few minutes. At the age of 11 months, he could sit without help freely. At the age of 10 months, Carson could respond when adults called his name, look at someone who called him, shake toys with sound, turn to rattles which make sound. At the age of 11 moths, he understand simple instructions from adults.
For more information, please contact: [email protected]. You will be asked to complete a parent eligibility form before any file information can be released.
Please be aware that children on our waiting list may be under review by multiple families. Additionally, a child’s availability status may change on short notice. Please contact [email protected] for the most up-to-date status of a child.
WIA is not responsible for the medical information summarized here. Medical information sent by other countries may be inaccurate or incomplete. Prospective Adoptive Parents reserve the right to have medical information evaluated by a medical professional in the United States.