The records are sealed. Initial information is vague, or limited at best. Bureaucrats are rude and unhelpful. These factors are what make an adoption search very similar to a search for military people. They are also the reason that people become frustrated and turn to All In Investigations, Inc. (formerly International Investigators) for help after trying it on their own. These cases can be challenging, and they hinge upon the information available at the forefront of the investigation. Yet, there might be leads to be developed based upon what is known, so it is worth making at least an effort to search for the parent or child in an adoption case, or search for the people from your military past.
Search For People With Whom You Served in the Military
It may have been one of the Gulf Wars, or maybe it was WWII. She may have been a nurse, or perhaps he fought in the same battle. Whatever the connection, it was easy to lose contact before you were even discharged. Now years later, it seems impossible to reunite. However, it is often amazing how much useful information you may actually have when you try to search for people from your military past. Unless the other people have written that they are looking for you, the US Military will not search their records or assist in any way. As professionals experienced in locating people all over the globe, we can begin a search with whatever information you recall from the military, and then follow the leads. Even after investigating these cases for over four decades, we still relish the rewarding sense of accomplishment when our search is able to bring people together for the first time since they served in the military.
Click here for information on how to search for military people by requesting US Government records.
Birth families can be reunited when one or more parties are willing, which is usually the case when we contact them during an adoption search. Because the initial information available is frequently very limited, a child or parent in an adoption case is reluctant to bother with a search. Meanwhile, a potentially successful opportunity for reunion might be lost, especially if the other party in the adoption is actively pursuing a search for the reluctant child or parent. Who knows? It may be worthwhile contacting All In Investigations, Inc. (formerly International Investigators) to inquire about your odds of a fruitful search for a birth parent or child of an adoption.
Click here for a wealth of useful links and resources relating to adoption searches.
To obtain more detailed information concerning a specific adoption search or a search for military people, you may inquire online by clicking here.