In everyday life, only a child who has lost both parents as a result of death is called an orphan.

Experience on orphans

Most children living in orphanages around the world have surviving parents or close relatives, and most of them end up in orphanages because of poverty. Greed for money, orphanages are supposed to grow and children are forced to join them, although population data show that even the poorest extended families routinely adopt children whose parents have died. Children’s rights experts and advocates argue that orphanages are expensive and often detrimental to the development of separated children, and that it would be more efficient and cheaper to help relatives who wish to adopt orphans.

Worldwide, residential institutions like orphanages can often be detrimental to the psychological development of affected children. In countries where orphanages are no longer in use, the state’s long-term care of unawarded children has been transitioned to a domestic environment, with an emphasis on replicating a family home. Many of these countries, such as the United States, utilize a system of monetary stipends paid to foster parents to incentivize and subsidize the care of state wards in private homes. A distinction must be made between foster care and adoption, as adoption would remove the child from the care of the state and transfer the legal responsibility for that child’s care to the adoptive parent entirely and irrevocably, whereas, in the case of foster care, the child would remain a ward of the state with the foster parent acting only as a caregiver.

Neglects a population of children who need alternative care, either due to abuse, or parents who are unable to care for their child because of poverty or mental or physical issues.

We completely care about these reasons.