Showing posts from August, 2023

Knowing Your Rights: A Guide for Parents when Approached by a Social Worker

Introduction: As parents, our top priority is always the well-being and safety of our children. However, there may be times when we find ourselves in challenging situations, like being approached by a social worker. It is essential to know your rights during such encounters to ensure that you can protect your family and make informed decisions. In this blog, we'll discuss key points to help you understand your rights when dealing with social workers. 1. Know Your Rights: First and foremost, understand that you have rights as a parent. This includes the right to privacy, the right to be treated with respect and dignity, and the right to due process. If a social worker contacts you, be aware that you have the right to ask for identification and the purpose of their visit. 2. Be Informed: Familiarize yourself with your state's child welfare laws and regulations. Knowing the legal framework can help you navigate interactions with social workers more confidently. Keep a copy of rele

A Plea for the Restoration of My Family's American Rights

Dear fellow Americans, I write to you today with a heavy heart and a plea for the restoration of our family's fundamental American rights. Every day that passes, my family loses precious moments we can never reclaim. As Americans, we should never have to endure the pain of having our children taken from us without a fair trial by a jury of our peers, without substantial evidence of abuse or neglect. My two youngest children are currently with strangers, scared and confused, believing that their parents have abandoned them. The truth is that we have been unjustly separated from them, stripped of our parental rights and subjected to decisions that have forever altered our lives. As a mother, it is unimaginable to bear the burden of being told I am no longer fit to care for my own children, to witness their names changed, and to see them placed in unfamiliar environments. The law states that there should be proof of substantial abuse before such drastic actions are taken. Social worke