True story

LaNaya Schmoker


“I cannot and will not pretend this site offers a cure for anyone who has suffered after surviving a traumatic event. It doesn’t. What we are about to begin together is not easy; it is not for everyone.”



We are mother, daughters, and sisters.


We share the same D.N.A. the same chromosomes and genes, but legally the state kidnapped my children. Not only mine, but this is happening every day. Every two minutes, a child is taken from their home, and families split up. This will help you understand the process.

        Often, the system’s case load is full of addicts. That then turns into a bigger addiction crisis.  That then turns into a bigger addiction crisis. If anyone knows anything about addiction, it’s a bondage to a substance (for a feeling of a missing void for a short-term feeling) because it’s easier for them to take care of others than themselves.” I’m speaking for myself about my personal experience and the way “I personally feel”. I feel like I’ve had countless conversations with other addicts about this matter. Furthermore, I feel like it’s an adequate way to sum up addiction. This scenario can become one where addiction only enhances.

      The child welfare system in this country causes mothers to grieve for their losses. The emotional and mental trauma that occurs when a mother is forcibly separated from her children at the time of relinquishment has been shown to be deeply traumatic.

It can also lead to long-term grieving over the loss of one’s child, which includes having to deal with unresolved grief and sorrow years after the separation occurred in place.

Leaving lingering effects and an enormous impact on self-image, mental and physical, and not to mention a generational effect causing family bonding trauma. It is a never-ending process, in turn, you must find other ways to fill the void. When left with that emptiness feeling when the separation occurs with their child is taken away.

   The answer here is to end closed adoption, have open contact with adoptees, birth parents and biological families. Avoiding a problem, adoption, isn’t the fix to the problem.  This often isn’t a happy conclusion to their stories.
The article discussed the loss of mothers currently grieving; the loss of their children to the child welfare system. The article suggests that open adoption is the solution to the loss of children. This is the importance of family ties and its bonds, to ensure parents and adoptees a sense of belonging and a new journey to move forward.

Latest posts

Proudly powered by WordPress


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: