Mark and Tony
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!
Meet these two great brothers, Mark and Tony. They are very close to each other and need to be adopted together. Mark was born March of 2004 and Tony was born April of 2012. A report from a social worker who visited the children’s foster family says the following. The brothers are being raised in a very good family environment. The foster family takes care of the children. The foster family lives in a village in a house with a yard and the foster parents have the opportunity to provide Mark and Tony with everything they need. The children attend schools according to their age and receive the necessary medical care to be in good physical and mental condition. The relationship between the children and the foster parents is a close one.
Mark communicates freely, is a good student and is said to be very caring for his brother Tony. Tony has slight mental delay and has an expressive language disorder however he is a very sweet child and understands everything and responds with short 3-4 word sentences. Tony attends a kindergarten in the town and goes to consultations with a speech therapist. The children agree to be adopted, but on the condition that they stay together, as the two are extremely attached to each other and have a strong emotional connection. Mark and Tony are wonderful children with great potential and deserve to grow and develop in a good family environment.
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.