Hi! We are Paul and Chelsea! Before we jump into our story, we first want to thank you for taking the time to learn more about us.  We can’t imagine the difficulty of your decision! Thank you for considering us as adoptive parents.  

We met in Geronimo, Texas in 2009 at Chelsea’s brother’s high school graduation party. Paul had met Chelsea’s dad, Rick, at church six months earlier. They became fast friends and rode mountain bikes together. Rick invited Paul to the graduation party not really thinking too much about it. When we met, we both knew something special was in store! That night, in front of Chelsea’s entire extended family, Paul asked Chelsea to dance the two-step and it was all over from there. We fell in love and got married on June 12, 2010, in beautiful St. Augustine, Florida and have been happily married ever since!  

We always dreamed of being parents and starting a family. On July 10, 2014 our daughter, Audrey, came into the world, 30 weeks early, via an emergency C-section. It was a long road in the NICU, but on September 14, 2014, she was able to come home! Considering the complications surrounding Audrey’s birth combined with advice from our doctor that another pregnancy would be dangerous, we decided to explore adoption. After much prayer and consideration, we knew this was the right choice for us and the way we were supposed to grow our family! 

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Glimpses

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Financial Support

Expectant mothers who choose to make an adoption plan may qualify for some level of financial assistance during their pregnancy. However, each person's situation and specific needs are different. Your adoption social worker can help you determine what level of assistance you qualify for and deserve. Many expectant mothers qualify for financial assistance to cover basic pregnancy and living expenses, including but not limited to - transportation reimbursement, utility assistance for phone, water, and electricity/gas, maternity clothing and supplements, etc.

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Food & Groceries

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Medical Expenses

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Rent & Utilities

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Household Items

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Counseling

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Transportation

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FAQ’s about placing a baby for Adoption

I'm considering giving my baby up for adoption. How much does that cost?

It won't cost you anything. If you choose to place your baby for adoption, all of your medical and legal fees will be covered and you may be eligible for financial assistance with other pregnancy-related expenses.

I'm experiencing an unplanned pregnancy and don't know who the birth father is. Can I still place my baby for adoption?

Yes. Even if you don’t know the identity of the birth father, you can still choose to make an adoption plan. However, every adoption situation is different. The adoption social worker you’re assigned to will get to know you and your story first, and then guide you through the process accordingly.

When is the right time to talk with an adoption professional?

You can make an adoption plan at any point in your pregnancy, even after the baby has been born. But, it's important to start the process as early in your pregnancy as possible. Connecting with those resources will allow you to gain access to important medical services, including prenatal care, to help ensure a healthy pregnancy.

When I create an adoption plan, will I get to choose who is in the room with me during delivery?

One aspect of your adoption plan is the "Hospital Plan" an outline of how you'd like your hospital stay and delivery to go. You can craft this on your own or with the help of your adoption social worker. But everything is up to you. You’ll be able to choose who comes to the hospital with you, who is in the room with you during delivery, and how much time you’d like to spend with the baby before signing the final papers.

How much contact will I have with the adoptive family after I place my baby with them?

As part of your adoption plan, you'll determine whether or not you’d like to have an open or closed adoption or something in between. Open adoptions may include phone calls, messaging (via social media, email, or text), and/or periodic visits each year. Closed adoptions may include no contact at all or annual updates provided to the birth parent(s) by the adoptive family. Each post-adoption relationship is different and can vary based on what an expectant mother chooses in her adoption plan.

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