- LocationNorth Carolina
- Case #Yarina
Yarina was born in April 2002. She is a healthy and typically developing child. Yarina lived with her birth parents until 2010 and has since then experienced multiple living environments, including an orphanage, foster home, and with a step parent. She is described as sensitive and vulnerable, needing the support of a psychologist and psychiatrist.
Yarina attends a mainstream school where she achieves good results. Her favorite subjects are literature, art, music and PE. She enjoys reading, folk-dancing, bicycling, drawing, and caring for small animals. She often identifies with characters from the books she reads and is a fascinating story teller. Yarina plays well with other children and participates actively. She has many friends.
Yarina is extroverted and expresses her thoughts and feelings well. She seeks the approval of others, tries to meet expectations, and adjusts easily to new situations. When offended or to protect herself, Yarina may exhibit some aggression and lying. She takes good care of her personal needs, her belongings and her surroundings.
Yarina longs for motherly love and affection and understands that her family has abandoned her. She is in need of protection and guidance as she can easily be misled and taken advantage of by those who may not have her best interest at heart. Yarina has a positive attitude toward adoption.
Weight at birth: 3,100 kg Weight in March 2017: 52 kg Height at birth: 49 cm Height in March 2017: 155 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.