- Adoption Voices Magazine
- Adoption Awareness Conversations with Jennifer Lauck
- Adoption Council of Ontario
- Adoption Support Kinship
- Adoption Mosaic
- Forget Me Not Family Society
- Grown in My Heart
- Parent Finders of Canada
- Sherrie Eldridge
- Evan B. Donaldson Adoption Institute
- Adoption Healing
- Nancy Verrier
- American Adoption Congress
- Adoption Council of Canada
- Canadian Adoption Legislation
- United States Federal Adoption Legislation
- United States State Adoption Legislation
Canadian Government Registry Websites
- British Columbia
- New Brunswick
- Newfoundland and Labrador
- Northwest Territories
- Nova Scotia
- Prince Edward Island
United States Registries
- Two Hearts: An Adoptee’s Journey Through Grief to Gratitude by Linda Hoye
- Tapestry Books
- Lost and Found: The Adoption Experience by Betty Jean Lifton
- Journey of the Adopted Self: A Quest for Wholeness by Betty Jean Lifton
- Whose Child: An Adoptees Healing Journey from Relinquishment through Reunion…and Beyond by Kasey Hamner
- The Primal Wound: Understanding the Adopted Child by Nancy Verrier
- Coming Home to Self by Nancy Verrier
- Found by Jennifer Lauck
- Jessica Lost by Bunny Crumpacker and Jil Picariello
- Searching for Jane, Finding Myself by Jan Fishler
- What to Expect From Your Adopted Tween by Judy M. Miller
- Second-Chance Mother by Denise Roessle
The Adoptees’ Bill of Rights
- We have the right to dignity and respect.
- We have the right to know we are adopted.
- We have the right to possess our original birth certificate.
- We have the right to possess all of our adoption records.
- We have the right to full knowledge of our origins, ethnic and religious background, our original name, and any pertinent medical and social details.
- We have the right to updated medical and social history of our birth parents.
- We have the right to personal contacts with each of our birth families, as all other humans.
- We have the right to live without guilt toward any set of parents.
- We have the right to treat and love both sets of parents as one family.
- We have the right and obligation to show our feelings.
- We have the right to become whole and complete people.
- We have a right and obligation not to violate the dignity of all people involved in the adoption triad and to carry our message to all adopted children who still suffer.