Adoption: Protect Your Rights And Your Children
The adoption process involves a complex set of state and federal laws as well as the immediate and long-term interests of a child. Decisions made in court will have definitive consequences for all parties involved. Whether you are planning on adopting or placing a child with adoptive parents, it is always important to know your rights and to work with experienced legal representation throughout the process. At Bleczinski Kleiman & Klein, LLC, we offer strategic, informed advocacy focused on the rights and interests of our clients and adoptable children.
The adoption process can involve everything from termination of the rights of one or both parents to securing the legal parental rights of another parent or couple. Whether you are a married couple seeking a private adoption, want to terminate the rights of a neglectful or long-absent parent, or you are considering placing your child in an adoptive relationship, you need to know your rights and understand how adoption law can affect you and your child into the future.
We have experience with:
- Step-parent adoptions
- Private adoptions
- Third-party adoptions
- Surrogate adoptions
- Contested adoptions
- Grandparent adoptions
Private Adoptions And Third-Party Adoptions
If you are considering adoption, you may already know how long and challenging the process can be. With so much at stake, you must understand your rights and your obligations as a future caregiver. We represent clients in third-party adoptions and can assist you in all aspects of document preparation, investigation and dispute resolution.
If you are a parent who has remarried or you have married a spouse who has children, you may want to better understand whether formal adoption makes sense for your new family. It is important to work with legal advocates who can help you assert your rights in the adoption process. We have experience with termination of parental rights and have also represented clients who are opposed to stepparent adoptions involving their biological children.