- LocationNorth Carolina
- Case #Alina
Siblings Anson and Alina were born in January 2007 and August 2008, respectively. They are both very healthy, typically developing children who are described as outgoing, energetic, and inquisitive.
Anson is a friendly boy with well-developed gross motor skills and fine motor coordination. He interacts well with peers and adults, leads and participates in conversations, and asks appropriate questions. He is developing a conscience, takes an interest in others, shows empathy, and recognizes when help is needed. He shows some anxiety at times. Anson prefers active group games over individual activities. He regularly attends school where he has some gaps in reading and writing, but has shown good academic progress and significantly improved behavior. He enjoys playing soccer and riding his bike.
Alina is a talkative girl who expresses a range of emotions and seeks attention and approval from adults. Like her brother she has anxiety at times. Alina prefers to communicate with older kids and adults rather than with her peers and likes individual activities over group games. She is a very active child with some difficulty focusing and following rules. In school she shows academic gaps and behavior problems, including lack of understanding of personal space. In spite of this, Alina has made clear progress in school and shows motivation to learn. She loves to sing and draw.
Anson Weight Feb 2017: 38 kg Anson Height Feb 2017: 145 cm
Alina Weight Feb 2017: 37 kg Alina Height Feb 2017: 135 cm
THIS CHILD MUST BE ADOPTED FROM THE FOREIGN COUNTRY OF HIS/HER RESIDENCE.
Disclaimer: This information has been provided to Hopscotch from various sources such as foreign doctors, orphanage directors, nannies, ministry officials, foundation representatives, attorneys and translators. If you have any questions regarding the information stated in the childrens reports, please consult with your International Adoption specialist. Hopscotch cannot attest to the accuracy or completeness of this information. Information can change over time as children develop or through human error in recording data.