What Would You Do If you Just Discover That One Of Your Children Is Not Your Biological Child?
Look at this scenario: you start parenting a child and, like any good father, you become emotionally attached. Then you find text messages or other red flags indicating that your partner cheated on you during the time your child was conceived.
You take a DNA paternity test, and the results reveal the news you were hoping to avoid. A paternity test reveals that you are not the father. So, what now?
If you’re a father, you understand how rewarding it is to have a kid. You may, however, have a question in the back of your mind: Is this kid biologically yours? If you have any cause to believe they are not, there are a few things you may do before taking a paternity test.
Is your ward like another man? You can begin to assess the likelihood of this by estimating the date of conception. This is nine months before the baby is due. A conception calendar, which is available online, might help you determine a more precise date.
These methods are not exact, but they should provide you with a window of time during which the baby was conceived. This should be a red flag if you were not participating in the necessary activities for conception at the time.
What would be your reactions if you find out that one of your children is not yours biologically? Share your opinion.
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