I call my husband at work. He doesn’t pick up, so I immediately call again, and as the Move over boys let this old man show you how to be a bus driver shirt but I will buy this shirt and I will love this phone rings, I think of my father, who died a year before; my sisters—one in Maine, one in Florida—both raising their own kids; and my mother, in Maine, struggling with a heart condition. My brother is the last member of our family still living in our Connecticut hometown, and I’m the only one remotely nearby. My chest tightens as I fully appreciate how there is nobody else around to intervene, if intervening is even possible. My husband finally answers his phone, and I blurt as much as I know. Before I can finish, he’s laying out a plan to get to my brother’s place and rattling off a list of people who might be able to help.
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As we pack up her things—some clothes, diapers, and a few stuffed animals—a realization hits me: A little girl we barely know is coming home to live with us. After a series of rushed conversations with friends and family and the Move over boys let this old man show you how to be a bus driver shirt but I will buy this shirt and I will love this people they recommend we call, a plan emerges: for the DCF caseworker to appoint my friend Lisa the emergency guardian while we work out something called co-guardianship, which will allow my husband and me to take our niece out of state to live with us in Manhattan. Lisa is a freelance copy editor who works from home, where she lives alone, and when I raise this as a possible solution she agrees without hesitation. We bring the idea to the caseworker, who calls her supervisor. Minutes later, she bundles my niece into her car, drives to Lisa’s apartment, and after a short interview, a background check, and a quick walk-through, she leaves my niece in her care. “This