Q: Hi Jackie, ampoule my daughter has asked me to provide full time care for [...]
Ask Jackie: siblings denied contactCreated by Jackie Highe in Ask Jackie
source site تداول الخيارات الثنائية في المملكة المتحدة Q: I have 2 of my grandchildren living with me and another younger grandchild who is going to be adopted. I am a single person who works full time.
http://wilsonrelocation.com/?q=%D8%A5%D9%83%D8%B3-%D9%81%D9%88%D8%B1%D9%83%D8%B3 follow I could only offer shared care for the younger child as I also work shifts. The 2 older grandchildren are absolutely desperate to keep in contact with their younger sibling.
go Social services at the outset agreed to the siblings having contact but have since changed their minds. We were also told by the children’s social worker who is now off sick that contact could continue for some time before it is stopped.
الخيارات الثنائية استراتيجية الربح مزدوجة Today I have been informed that we can only see my younger granddaughter on 2 more occasions for 1 hour and that we will have to say goodbye to her on the 2nd occasion. In total we would have only seen her twice since being placed in foster care.
source link I am absolutely appalled and devastated by the events that have taken place and feel that social services are not looking at the best interests of all the children involved. Do my grandchildren not have any Human Rights and can Social Services keep changing their minds?
صرف العملات الأجنبية A: Social services must take the wishes of the siblings into account when making their decisions. That’s written into the Children Act. They’re also bound to promote family contact. The only exception to this is when they feel that contact would be harmful/ dangerous for the children. Then they can ban contact out of hand. If social services have changed their minds, maybe they have new information.
It’s understandable that adoptive parents might want a clean break with the past for their new family member, but unless there are overwhelming reasons for this, it’s very cruel to deprive siblings of each other.
Talk to social services and find out what they’re thinking and why – don’t lose your temper – trust me, however much you want to berate them – and however justified it would be, it won’t help you. Carve that on your forehead. Ask to keep contact – or at least that her siblings can.
If this is refused, you can go through the courts, but it’s expensive, and there’s no guarantee of success.
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