By Casey Watson
The first in a sequence of books from foster carer Casey Watson.
‘We’re hungry,’ his brother cried. ‘We’re hungry, Justin. Please locate us a few food.’
Justin was once 5 years outdated; his brothers and 3. Their mom, a heroin addict, had left them on my own back. Later that day, after attempting to burn down the kinfolk domestic, Justin was once taken into care.
Justin was once taken into care on the age of 5 after intentionally burning down his kinfolk domestic. Six years on, after 20 failed placements, Justin arrives at Casey’s domestic. Casey and her husband Mike are professional foster carers. They perform a brand new type of foster care that makes a speciality of editing the behaviour of profoundly broken youngsters. they're Justin’s final wish, and it speedy turns into transparent that they're dealing with a tremendous challenge.
Try as they may to make him welcome, he turns out made up our minds to strip his lifetime of the entire comforts they carry him, violently lashing out at schoolmates and kinfolk and throwing any affection they give him again of their faces. After a formative years jam-packed with damage and rejection, Justin easily doesn’t need to know. yet, because it quickly emerges, this is often purely the end of a chilling iceberg.
A stopover at to Justin’s mom on Boxing Day unearths that there are a few very darkish underlying difficulties that Justin hasn't ever spoken approximately. because the complete photo turns into clearer, and the terrible fact of Justin’s formative years is published, Casey and her relatives eventually begin to comprehend the soreness he has suffered…
Read Online or Download The Boy No One Loved – A Heartbreaking True Story of Abuse, Abandonment and Betrayal [Book 1] PDF
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Additional info for The Boy No One Loved – A Heartbreaking True Story of Abuse, Abandonment and Betrayal [Book 1]
Hagan 1991; Lotz and Lee 1999). The implication is that the higher the social class a child comes from, the less likely they are to be disruptive at school or to be involved in petty crime. This may mean that the higher the social class, the less likely the children will be abusive, and by implication, parent abuse is more likely to occur in poorer families. But the connection is slight; the numbers are not dramatically different. We do know from our research that parent abuse is, in fact, found in all social classes.
Many teens agree that it is easier to share their emotions with their mothers and they’re not as afraid of their mothers as they are of their fathers. Consequently, teens tend to talk to their mothers more than to their fathers. By the same token, mothers are perceived as being “softer” than fathers and are, therefore, easier targets for abuse. Society in general is more comfortable with anger directed at women than at men (Bass and Davis 1988). Teens told us they would never dare hit their strong and intimidating fathers: “I’m scared of my father.
Another mother said: “We were starting to have marital problems and I was also concerned for my other children, for my sanity.