- LocationNorth Carolina
- Case #Brent
Brothers Brent, Axel, and Maverick were born in January 2006, October 2008, and November 2010, respectively. They are healthy boys with typical cognitive capabilities. While shy and reserved with strangers, the boys are talkative and confident in familiar situations. They show clear attachments to one another and to their foster family. All three love sports, especially soccer, and also enjoy hide-and-seek, tag, and watching cartoons. They have age-appropriate hygiene and self-help skills.
Brent is a responsible, reliable, and resourceful boy who willingly assists elderly people in his village. He is in 4th grade where he reads, writes, and is learning the multiplication tables. Brent has compensated well for his academic gaps resulting from the period of time he was not attending school. When asked what he wants to be when he grows up, Brent replied that he wants to be a good person.
Axel is a respectful boy who strives to prove himself to his older brother and foster family. As a 3rd grader he can read and count and he knows his multiplication tables. Axel enjoys school, perseveres when he encounters difficulties, and regularly completes his homework.
Maverick is an active, impulsive little boy who enjoys participating in group games. He attends 1st grade where he is learning to read and write in his native language and in English and has shown himself to be a diligent student.
These brothers wish to be adopted together into a forever family.
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.