TechCrunch article By the time I’m old enough to drive myself to the nearest dentist, the idea of being a child-free person in the United States will probably have been a moot point.
It was probably the only option.
But thanks to the internet and a few brave souls, you no longer have to be a stranger.
There are now more than two billion Americans with children under the age of 18, according to the U.S. Census Bureau.
That’s up from a little more than one in every 12,000 in 2010.
But they’re all looking for a way to live with the extra income they get.
And there are plenty of options.
Many of them are cheap.
There’s paracentesis, for instance, which removes a tumor from the baby’s eye and reconstructs the eye using light, sound and electrical stimulation.
There are also genetic counseling and genetic testing services that can determine whether you’re eligible to adopt a child.
The process is very simple: A parent must agree to the procedure, and they are typically paid about $400.
If you want to get a full refund, you must pay another $250, and if you want a full opt-out, you have to pay another one.
Some clinics and genetic counselors have been offering genetic counseling for years, and the costs vary widely, but a lot of people have turned to these services because they can be affordable.
And there are more than enough options for you to keep your children out of the nest.
“There are so many great options, and you’re not stuck with having to go through this one,” said Rachel, who asked to remain anonymous out of concern for her safety.
“I have a good life, and I’m happy with the way I am.”
In the meantime, Rachel is looking for someone to pick up her three-year-old daughter, who has autism and ADHD.
She wants to make sure she has a good job, a house to live in and a dog that doesn’t eat a bowl of cereal.
Rachel and her daughter are living with their grandparents, who live in a different state and cannot adopt her child.
“We need to be together, and it’s not about the money,” she said.
“We just need to have the space and the resources.”
You can check out Rachel’s story here.