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It is important for everyone to have knowledge of the medical history because it can provide clues to genetic diseases.For example, in case D, the patient entered psychotherapy unaware that he had Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder. If more had been known about the birth parents, it might have been possible to predict his childhood problems at home and at school.

I know of cases where adoptive parents see to it that their child is raised knowing and practicing both the language, customs and religious rituals of their birth parent. Enlightened adoption agencies now keep all records on file of the children put up for adoption and make those records readily available when and if the adopted person wants to learn of their background.Adoption Today: Much has been learned by past adoption experiences that now make some of helps ease the way for families and adoptee: 1.Triad adoption: In this situation, the birth mother and adoptive parents legally agree to have the birth mother involved in the development of the child.There are no records anywhere of his birth parents and he knows nothing of his genetic origins.These are just a few of the types of situations that adopted children find themselves confronted with either during childhood or after they enter adulthood.While this search is difficult for most teenagers, it presents special problems for adoptee.

Assuming they never met their natural parents and family and have no idea of their genetic background, they are left with a gigantic gap in their search to answer the age old question, "Who am I." Of course, the more information available to young people, the less of a gap there is in the information they need to formulate a real sense of themselves.

Other Sources of Information: Even though a lot more is known today about the importance of the adoptee learning about their natural parents amd their genetic histories, many individual and family issues involving the people who do the adopting, interfere with good child development and adult adjustment.

There are many autobiographical books available, written by those who were adopted and writing about their experiences that provide lots of information about the issues experienced by these people.

The truth is that, adopted children who search for their natural parents, have no reason for shifting their loyalties and feelings.

They set out on the search because their is a deep-seated need for most of us to know as much as possible about our history, both racial, cultural, personal and genetic.

In my experience, the only real exception to this is when adoptive parents make the very deliberate and conscious effort to inform and encourage their child to do a search and to let them know how important that is.