Two parents faced hardships that were about to force their children into foster care. Read how a KVC social worker was able to keep them safely together.
Posts Tagged ‘family’
Both severe autism and neglect led to Noah being incontinent and wearing diapers at the age of 11. When he entered foster care. KVC professionals located his father and safely reunited the two.
Four brothers and sisters needed a forever family. Thankfully, the perfect family was looking for them. Read about heartwarming teen adoption story.
Interested in becoming a foster or adoptive parent? Join us for the TIPS-MAPP training classes in Chanute.
When Alexia was removed from her parent’s care, Shannon and Leah committed to making a change and overcoming their addiction in order to safely bring their daughter home.
Kassi and Michael learned healthy skills to help them manage stress and be successful, both as individuals and as parents, in order for their daughters to safely return home.
Join KVC for a training on substance abuse and the impact it has on the individual and their family. This training will also discuss local data concerning substance abuse and prevention as well as actions parents can take to talk to their children and help them. This training will be webcasted and childcare will be […]
This training will discuss the impact of substance abuse on the family. During this training participants will talk about local data concerning substance abuse and prevention actions that the parents can take to help their children. This training will be webcasted and childcare will be available. Please RSVP to the worker listed below.
Interested in learning more about becoming a foster or adoptive parent? Join us for an informational session about foster/adoptive parent training classes, the process of becoming a foster or adoptive parent, and a Q&A session.
“Honestly, if I had a dollar for every time someone told me they thought about doing it when ‘life settled down,’ I’d be rich,” says Olathe foster parent Rachel Boese. “You can research it and think about it—but neither will prepare you for actually doing it.”