Brother and sister who love schoolSy'Annha & Sytree (8920BC)
Sy’Annha and Sytree are typical siblings — most of the time, they get along; some of the time, they get on each other’s nerves; all of the time, they’re looking out for each other. They’re caring and kind, active and excitable, helpful and silly. And they both are committed to doing the best they can in school, sports, and other activities.
Sy’Annha has really enjoyed Girl Scouts, and hopes she can continue being part of her troop even after she’s adopted. She’s a big reader, especially of Judy Blume books, and enjoys school so much that she wants to be a teacher when she grows up! If you catch Sy’Annha doing something other than reading, it’ll probably be bouncing on the trampoline or dancing her heart out to whatever’s on the radio. Give her three wishes, and she’ll ask for “an iPhone, an Xbox, and a lot of cute clothes and shoes.
Sytree is an athlete who works just as hard in school as he does on the courts! He likes to be helpful in the home and will even volunteer to take over tasks assigned to other kids. He plays on a basketball team and wants to be able to keep playing in the future. He really likes the camaraderie he found on the team!
He loves video games, almost as much as he loves basketball, and his favorite games are the Call of Duty series and Fortnite (he could play them both for hours). Down the road, Sytree hopes to find himself employed as a police officer so he can help out even more people! Right now what he really wants is to keep improving at school and make the A/B honor roll next year.
Sy’Annha and Sytree would do best in a two-parent home. They would thrive if they were the only children in the home so they can receive plenty of one-on-one attention. Sytree would especially benefit from a strong male role model. Parents need to be able to nurture the children, both emotionally and educationally. Education should be made a priority for the kids as they all try to do their best in school. Both children enjoy participating in extracurricular activities so parents should be willing and able to help them achieve this. Interested families should understand the impact trauma can have on children.