Who Is The Mother?

A mother is usually a female dominant parent: she raises and nurtures her children. It is also known as a mother superior or matriarch. She is often described as a nurturing mother who gives the children all they need to survive in this world, especially at the time when they are most vulnerable. Often times, the mother is the main breadwinner for the family and has the most authority, since her children are not too young to obey.


A mother can be described as the legal guardian of her children; however, it does not mean that her role is confined to this alone. She can also be the main article of property (the mother’s estate). If the mother becomes mentally incapacitated, the court will appoint a guardian ad litem. The court will make the necessary decisions about the children, as well as appointing a health care provider.

The main role of the mother after she has passed away is to make sure that her other parent’s children receive adequate financial support from the estate. A mother can be the main article of property because of the title that is automatically passed down to her by natural generation. This means that her children will only receive one-half share of the estate if she has died earlier than the father of the main article. If she has survived to this point, the court can allocate any property that it sees fit to the main article of property (ie. half).

After she has passed away, the court may also decide that the child(ren) should live with the mother because of some psychological problems that she may have had. If she was the primary biological mother, then the biological parents of the child(ren) are regarded as the parent(s) that should take care of the children. In that case, the court would make decisions for the child(ren), and the parents would share equal responsibility for making decisions for the children. If both parents are dead, the court can make decisions for the children even if they are living with their grandparents.

Even though the mother may not be the biological parent of the children, if she is still the main caregiver and owner of the property, then she would be considered to be the legal mother of the offspring. This is because the child(ren) would have inherited her mother’s rights and privileges. If the mother leaves the children with someone else, the court can use the adoptive mother as the mother for the purposes of adoption. This allows the adoption process to proceed without any issue of custody.

Even if a mother has passed away and the adopted child is not living with her, she can still be considered to be the legal guardian and caregiver of the child(ren). For example, if the adoptive mother has died and the adopted child is living with her, then the adoptive parent can become the legal guardian and caregiver of the child(ren). In addition, if she was the main article of property, then she is considered to be the legal guardian and caregiver of all that she owns, regardless of whether or not she still lives with her biological parents or not. If she left the property to a relative or other friend, then the person could be deemed to be the legal guardian and caregiver for the child(ren). Whatever the situation may be, if a mother has passed away, her assets will be distributed according to the arrangement made by the court.