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Chinese teen sold at birth is rejected by his biological parents after finding them online


Liu Xuezhou, 17, was sold at birth. His adoptive parents died in an explosion when he was four years old, leaving him an orphan.

Liu was eventually reunited with his birth parents, who lately rejected him, thanks to the assistance of local authorities.

After finally discovering his original parents and being rejected by them, a Chinese youngster who was sold at birth was heartbroken.

According to the South China Morning Post, Liu Xuezhou, a 17-year-old from China’s Hebei Province, blogged about the tragic reunion on Douyin on Monday.

Liu was apparently persuaded to make a public post online, and with the support of local officials, he was able to locate his biological parents. Police were able to locate the teenager’s father, Ding Shuangquan, and his mother, whose identity was not published, thanks to a DNA test.

Last month, local authorities hosted a reunion for Liu and his father, and he recently traveled to Inner Mongolia to meet his mother. Neither of them, on the other hand, wanted him around.

Liu claimed that his father was concerned about bringing the teenager into his new family and that his new wife was considering divorcing him.

"There would be someone else if your adoptive parents didn't buy you," the teen's birth mother allegedly told him.

The teen discovered he has four siblings and one half-sibling. He also said that his parents “felt obliged to support him when their story was made public.”

His birth parents sold him to a middleman after he was born in 2005, according to Liu, who is now a second-year college student in the city of Shijiazhuang in Hebei Province. With the money they received, they paid his mother’s family a bride price. Both of them eventually divorced and now have their own families.

When Liu was four years old, disaster struck when his adoptive parents were killed in an explosion in their home in Nangong. He was eventually took by his adoptive grandparents, but he apparently moved around and lived with other relatives.

Liu, who has worked a variety of odd jobs in the past and relied on government orphan assistance, will continue to get help and support from the local government despite the fact that he is no longer an orphan, according to the deputy head of Dacun township’s civil affairs department.

Chinese teen sold at birth is rejected by his biological parents after finding them online|nextshark

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