Sunday’s Child: Tatiana and Kingston

Sunday’s Child: Tatiana and Kingston

We are very close and want to be adopted together!

Tatiana and her younger brother Kingston are looking to be adopted together. Despite their age difference the siblings are very close to one another and do not want to be separated. Tatiana and Kingston are of Hispanic descent.

Those who know Tatiana describe her as quiet, intelligent and very determined. She is thirteen years old and wants to be successful in life and talks about going to college and hair dressing school. Comments on Tatiana’s most recent report card mention that she is a pleasure to have in class and gives excellent effort. Tatiana is involved in the school chorus and has also been taking dance classes, which she would like to continue. Tatiana hopes to find a find a family that is kind and will love her. She would be particularly excited to have an older sister. Tatiana is open to living with a cat or a dog but would like to avoid homes with snakes!

Kingston is a sweet, loveable and active toddler with a strong bond to his older sister. He enjoys being around other children but can be shy with new adults when he first meets them. Kingston loves music and books. Kingston has some medical needs and regularly sees several specialists to monitor ongoing GI and feeding difficulties. Kingston is also susceptible to respiratory difficulties. He is receiving Early Intervention services for developmental delays.

Tatiana and Kingston are ready for adoption and will do well in a family with a mother and a father, two mothers or a single mother. An ideal family for these siblings will be open to helping them maintain a relationship with their half-brother.

Who Can Adopt?   

Can you provide the guidance, love and stability that a child needs?  If you’re at least 18 years old, have a stable source of income, and room in your heart, you may be a perfect match to adopt a waiting child. Adoptive parents can be single, married, or partnered; experienced or not; renters or homeowners; LGBTQ singles and couples.

The process to adopt a child from foster care requires training, interviews, and home visits to determine if adoption is right for you, and if so, to help connect you with a child or sibling group that your family will be a good match for.

To learn more about adoption from foster care, call the Massachusetts Adoption Resource Exchange (MARE) at 617-964-6273 or visit   The sooner you call, the sooner a waiting child will have “a permanent place to call HOME.”

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