A boy and a girl are adopted by a family, therefore appear to be brother and sister, but still have a romance thing going on and jealousy when one of them has success with another love interest.
Since the situation isn't always explained, this often leads to disturbing, confusing ideas with the readers.
Single and carefree, she began attending a church singles group nearby.
It was there that she developed a friendship with a young man who had moved around the block from her that same month, unbeknownst to her.
“Alo and I began to talk about the opportunity, feeling led to consider adopting through foster care.” While Alo and Ashley were still praying and deliberating, Alo’s brother called them back.
What he told them took their breath away: “Hey, bro, there are actually six kids in the family that are available for adoption.
In that case, this trope will be an anachronism in the story, if it will be located in similar settings.
) are very commonly used in casual speech to address young people in general, too, and it's not rare that little kids and teenagers will use them to address older but still young friends (or love interests).
For when "siblings" are by choice, instead of blood, that's Family of Choice.They began “hanging out” in September of 2012 and officially started dating in April of 2013.They were engaged by May, married by August, and are still very much in love.Both Alo and Ashley wanted a family desperately, but they struggled with infertility.They began treatments a year into their marriage, but Ashley couldn’t shake the conviction that she should adopt first.Alternatively, it can be used to explain why everyone's okay with the relationship.