Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsAmy Waldroop
IN THE NEWS

Amy Waldroop

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
September 29, 1997 | KATHRYN BOLD, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Almost five years ago, Amy Waldroop came as close as she ever has to realizing her dream of having a carefree, normal life. She was about to graduate from Villa Park High School and had been offered a scholarship to UCLA, thanks to her stellar performances in the classroom and on the track team. Then Waldroop was called into a school administrator's office. She was told social workers were planning to remove her younger siblings from their grandmother's home.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
December 31, 1997 | KATHRYN BOLD
Amy Waldroop, the 23-year-old Anaheim woman who gave up her college plans to become a foster mother to her three younger brothers, has experienced a series of firsts since her story was published in September: Her first plane ride, to New York to appear on "Montel Williams"; her first visit from Santa Claus, with lots of donated presents, including bikes for her brothers--Adam, 13, Joey, 12, and Tony, 9--and her 3-year-old son, Donavin; and her first shopping spree, with $1,000 donated by
Advertisement
NEWS
December 31, 1997 | KATHRYN BOLD
Amy Waldroop, the 23-year-old Anaheim woman who gave up her college plans to become a foster mother to her three younger brothers, has experienced a series of firsts since her story was published in September: Her first plane ride, to New York to appear on "Montel Williams"; her first visit from Santa Claus, with lots of donated presents, including bikes for her brothers--Adam, 13, Joey, 12, and Tony, 9--and her 3-year-old son, Donavin; and her first shopping spree, with $1,000 donated by
NEWS
September 29, 1997 | KATHRYN BOLD, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Almost five years ago, Amy Waldroop came as close as she ever has to realizing her dream of having a carefree, normal life. She was about to graduate from Villa Park High School and had been offered a scholarship to UCLA, thanks to her stellar performances in the classroom and on the track team. Then Waldroop was called into a school administrator's office. She was told social workers were planning to remove her younger siblings from their grandmother's home.
NEWS
September 19, 1997 | KATHRYN BOLD, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Almost five years ago, Amy Waldroop came as close as she ever has to realizing her dream of having a carefree, normal life. She was about to graduate from Villa Park High School and had been offered a scholarship to UCLA, thanks to her stellar performance in the classroom and on the track team. Then Waldroop was called into the school administrator's office. She was told social workers were planning to remove her younger siblings from their grandmother's house and put them in foster care.
NEWS
September 19, 1997 | KATHRYN BOLD, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Almost five years ago, Amy Waldroop came as close as she ever has to realizing her dream of having a carefree, normal life. She was about to graduate from Villa Park High School and had been offered a scholarship to UCLA, thanks to her stellar performance in the classroom and on the track team. Then Waldroop was called into the school administrator's office. She was told social workers were planning to remove her younger siblings from their grandmother's house and put them in foster care.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|