4 out of 4 stars
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Children's abduction by some group of criminal social workers hiding under the umbrella of public servants has become alarming. And this has become an issue of concern that needs urgent attention. Eliza Eidler, the author of Uncivilized Social Worker: A Mother's Story, narrates in detail her ordeals with these so-called social workers in her book.
Ms. Eidler first introduced her audience to 'Monsters of Society,' whose aim is to kidnap children, enslave, molest, abuse, and deprive them of parental love. She narrates how she innocently fell in love with the wrong man, Will, in her early twenties. She got pregnant for him, but sadly he denied being responsible, and she felt devastated. However, she decided to keep the baby, and as a single mom, life became uneasy, but she remained determined to give her son the best. Seven months later, a sheriff serves her a notice of a paternity claim from Will, and a guardian ad litem (GAL) was sent to monitor his visit after the court's decision. Sadly, the GAL who was supposed to protect the child turned out to be a suspect.
I must commend the author for exposing how these illegal criminal social workers operate and the gimmicks they adopt to perpetuate their nefarious acts. They would lie against a family or come under the guise of an investigation and more. They go as far as disguising themselves to gain information about a family that manages to provide for their children, lie against them, sue them for child neglect, and, thereby, kidnap the children.
Interestingly, this book is concise yet loaded with vital information and insights. Readers have a lot to learn from the author's story. They would learn to follow their instincts and be bold to question social workers and not allow them to impose lies on them. I also learned that sometimes, it's not good to become too familiar with neighbors because that could make your family vulnerable. This book will also serve as a wake-up call to readers and help them become security-conscious.
What I enjoyed most about this book was how the author persisted in protecting her children. This attribute is worthy of note and will inspire mothers. The story will ignite some emotions from within. I felt angry, excited, sorrowful, and at some points, teary. The author's narration of events was very engaging and easy to understand. The only thing that got me confused a little was the author's use of acronyms, but she gave the meanings. So, when I became familiar with them, my reading experience became seamless and enjoyable. Other than this, the book was inspiring, educative, and relatable.
In conclusion, I found nothing to dislike in this book. I didn't find any errors in it, making the book flawlessly and professionally edited. Therefore, I'm delighted to rate this book four out of four stars. I would happily recommend this title to readers who enjoy reading nonfiction books, especially parents and guardians.
Uncivilized Social Worker
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