Questions Adoptees Are Asking (Paperback)

About Beginnings, about Birth Family, about Searching, about Finding Peace

By Sherrie Eldridge

NavPress Publishing Group, 9781600065958, 283pp.

Publication Date: January 29, 2009

List Price: 15.99*
* Individual store prices may vary.

Description

Answers to an adoptee's serious and heartfelt questions.
Do you ever:
  • Wonder if your birth mother ever thinks about you?
  • Feel uncomfortable talking to your parents about your birth family?
  • Doubt your worth?
  • Wonder if your life was a mistake?
  • Think that others don't "get it" about adoption?
Sherrie Eldridge has interviewed more than seventy adoptees to bring your questions to light, find the answers, and create connection among adult adoptees. Discover freedom in the unity and in your unique life purpose as you realize your value in life. For five years, Twenty Life-Transforming Choices Adoptees Need to Make has impacted the lives of adoptees and their families. This updated edition goes deeper with study questions for support groups or personal use.


About the Author

Sherrie Eldridge is an internationally known speaker and author of books about adoption. Her best seller Twenty Things Adopted Kids Wish Their Adoptive Parents Knew is in its ninth year of publication and has sold more than 130,000 copies. By blending biblical truths with life-changing principles, Sherrie helps parents see adoption from their child's viewpoint. Her passion is to deepen relationships between parents and their adopted children. Visit www.sherrieeldridge.com for details on other resources.

Other books:

Twenty Things Adopted Kids Wish Their Adoptive Parents Knew (1999, 2003)

Forever Fingerprints: An Amazing Discovery for Adopted Children (2007)

Twenty Things Adoptive Parents Need to Succeed (2009)

Free Workbooks at www.sherrieeldridge.com:

Under His Wings: Creating a Safe Place for Adoptees to Talk About Adoption

Twenty Things Adopted Kids Wish Their Adoptive Parents Knew

Beauty for Ashes: A Healing Path for Those Touched by Adoption

Twelve Steps for Adopted Teens