The oldest son TS no longer lives at home and works construction and is not married. The youngest has also moved away from the home due to indifferences with the step father. Her relationship with the family is somewhat strained and she does not live close by either. The middle child, MS has recently moved back into the home and has also just given birth to her first son JS. MS had no complications during the pregnancy.
Second is Amir. I do not know what he is doing either he is working or not because as I can see, he is such a lazy person. Luckily he only has one son, named Azri and he is 12 years old. His wife also does not work, so I do not know how they find money to support their live. Third is Seli and he still single.
The father has partial custody of the younger son with overnights every other weekend and one day mid-week. The custody is very lax and they allow the child to choose when he wants to visit his father. The father has always been self-employed and earns lower middle class salary. He does not have health insurance for himself or his older son. Values, health perception The family does not visit the primary care office for visits other than what is absolute necessary.
Religion preference is Catholic. Spanish is primary language in the household. Father is a self-employed gardener since his been in the states for about 10 years and mother is a stay at home mom and has never worked. Husband expresses interest in soccer and baseball but does not participate in sports or other forms of hobbies, enjoys spending time with friends and family. Both children express interest in soccer and video games.
She does not attend a daycare. Dylan and his sister live with their biological parents, who are in their low 20’s, in income-based housing. Their father has not worked since the beginning of the year and their mother recently got a part time job working overnights, so they are able to watch the kids on their own. The Child and Family Services Department of Health and Human Services became
She never learned to be self-reliant. The case of the Walls family is a perfect demonstration of how adversity in one’s life does in fact play a role in the development of their character. Their whole life, Lori, Jeannette, and Brian had to take care of themselves. Some days they would go without food and were forced to eat nothing but butter and sugar because their dad could never hold on to a job for very long and their mother refused to get one because she only wanted to pursue her dream to become an artist. As young kids, when they didn’t have any food, Jeannette would “find something in some other kid’s lunch bag” (Walls 68) at school or “grab something out of the refrigerator” (Walls 68) when visiting a friend’s house.
Their father hardly ever came around. Then one day he and his new girlfriend called Child Protection Services on me. They removed the kids to investigate and couldn’t find anything. When they returned the kids to me I moved back to safety, at home with my dad. We stayed in the same house (where they were born and raised) until two thousand and nine.
His dad was never around when I needed him. I learned to take care of my son as a single parent. With this second pregnancy, I knew it was going to be harder. I would have to do it all over again and alone. With this pregnancy, the dad didn’t know about it, and I knew he wouldn’t help me because he has two girls that he doesn’t see or support.
Her family structure is different than any typical Asian American household because her parents don’t communicate with each other. The reason her mother immigrated to the United States, was because her father saved her from a tragedy that happened during the time he was at China. Ying-Ying never said or objected anything from her husband because when she was younger, she grew up with her baby sitter, Amah, telling her to “never ask, only listen” (pg. 70). Throughout Ying-Ying’s life, she never expressed herself and was quiet most of the time, even around her daughter who was the only person she was able to communicate to in the house.
I’ll just start out by saying I have a very large family. I’m one of eleven children between Joseph Watson and Dorothy Pannell (they never married). Neither one of their mothers were married when they were born in the early 50s. My mom and dad both were the oldest of their siblings. They never married but cohabitated for twenty years until the death of my dad in December 1992.