For nearly 40 years the Adoption Medicine Clinic has been a global leader in adoption medicine, research, education and advocacy. Our multidisciplinary team specializes in addressing the comprehensive medical, developmental, and mental health needs of children who have experienced early adversity from lack of permanency, trauma, abuse and neglect. Our clinic provides preadoption consultation, medical review, travel counseling, and comprehensive foster and post-adoption care.
We are excited to participate in this year's Give to the Max 2022 to support children that have been adopted or have been placed in out-of-home care, like foster or kinship care.
Proceeds will go to the AMC Research, Education and Advocacy fund. By donating to the AMC you will be supporting future research projects, train aspiring medical professionals, support families visiting the clinic, and help the AMC continue our advocacy work around the world.
YOU can change the lives of children!
With nearly 35 million children in the USA who have experienced childhood trauma, there is an urgent need to understand and treat the children in our community. With your support we can help prevent and minimize long-term development and mental health challenges facing children who experience early adversity and trauma. Through collaborative efforts and partnerships, we can raise up a generation of children to create healthy adults, families and communities in the future.
When you give...
When you give to support adoption medicine, you improve the development and mental health outcomes for internationally and domestically adopted children and their families.
When you give to support international clinical services and advocacy, your generosity provides medical care for orphans with special needs who have never seen a doctor, and it allows us to educate officials and caregivers caring for children with syndromes such as cerebral palsy and fetal alcohol spectrum disorders.
When you give to support research you improve the lives of thousands of children. Research informs the evaluation and treatment of children in low-income areas, globally as well as in the US, who all share similar risk factors.