AAC is a full-service, non-profit child placement agency licensed with the State of Colorado since 1994. AAC is Hague-Accredited, specializing in adoptions from Korea and China.
News & Articles
|Fujian Advocacy Camp 2016|
Have you ever felt called to make a difference in the life of a child? This could be your opportunity!
YOU could help find a forever family for a child in need. Here’s how….
AAC is looking for a team of volunteer advocates and potential adoptive families to join us in our first- ever Advocacy Camp in Fujian, China, June 23rd – June 29th!
As an advocate volunteer, you will spend several fun-filled days in the Fujian Province getting to know a very special group of children who are in need of something very essential…a family. You’ll be interacting with these kids in playful activities and on exciting outings, making happy memories for the children and building friendships.
After returning home you will join the mission to find the families that these little ones so well deserve, by sharing your experiences with potential adoptive families.
Please join us, and Make a Difference!
For more information about joining us and becoming a child advocate, contact AAC at firstname.lastname@example.org or by phone at 970-217-9773.
|8-11-14: Follow up on Korean Adoption|
Hello everyone! After the exciting announcement made a few days ago regarding the new age waivers for Korean adoption, we wanted to follow up with how the Korean adoption program has been doing this year. While the process has undergone some changes and the time to complete an adoption has extended, the program is still alive and well!
These Children are Waiting for their Forever Families
"These guys know what they are doing. From the initial meeting, I knew this was a professional organization that wanted to ensure complete understanding of requirements and accurate timelines. They have been fantastic about updates to timelines because of some delays on the Korean side. They frequently visit Korea and bring back pictures and videos and information. You can tell they love what they do and are happy to help. We have had questions come up and they answer emails quickly and always answer the phone." - Todd H.
|CHOOSING A “SCARY” SPECIAL NEED|
By Shannon Zaller
I can laugh now- looking at my kids playing in the water sprinkler, jumping on the playground, flying kites, digging in the sand, and getting ice cream all over their faces- about how very little having a child with a special need has affected our lives in the way we thought it would. It feels more like… just having another child.
Like everyone in the early stages of planning a China adoption, I thought that we would be adopting a young healthy baby girl. No reason except that it was what I had seen in the media my whole life. When we started calling around to agencies, that’s the first time I had heard the term “special needs program”, which, quite frankly, scared the heck out of us. And not only were boys available for adoption, it was also considered a special need because less people were even open to a boy than a girl.