Everything You Need to Know


Everything You Need to Know

What is the definition of a sis? A sis is actually a female or male person who shares concurrently one or both parents with another person, an actual sibling. The male version is usually a younger brother. Although the word traditionally refers to a familial relation, it can be used more loosely to describe non- familial relationships also.

In a family where there are younger than siblings, often older sis are considered junior siblings and younger brothers. This is not always the case however, and older siblings may also have younger sisters. A full sis is usually a first level relative to the mother and father. A half sis, usually the younger half sister, is usually younger than either the mother or the father in the family. A single younger sister, commonly referred to as a pet sis, is usually younger than either parent.

Similar to biological or adopted brothers, ward sis sometimes have to share the same room as their siblings. Sometimes though, ward sisters have their own room. Where and how this room is used depends on the rules of the family, sometimes even depending on the size of the family and sometimes not. It can even be shared by more than one sister.

As for what is involved in choosing a name, this too varies. In certain cultures, it’s traditional to name a female sibling after the baby’s father while in others it’s tradition to name the female sibling after the wife. Some communities also believe that daughters should be named after their mothers, although this isn’t really true. The most common custom though, is to name the female sibling after the wife. This is especially true in the Jewish culture, where sis are known as the mother of the man.

Often, ward sisters don’t live with their birth parents and sometimes don’t even know their real parents. They may not live with their biological parents or their real parents’ parents. Sometimes they might be adopted and not know their real parents’ existence. So depending on where the sis lives, she might have other relatives whom she doesn’t necessarily know all her real family members.

Generally, there are three types of ward sisters: biological, adopted and foster sisters. If the child is adopted, her adoption papers will be necessary when she becomes an adult. Foster sisters are usually those who were left by their natural parents to be raised by another family. Adoptive parents can also give their child a name other than their real parents’ or they can claim the name of their child as theirs in legal matters. There are many other reasons why a sister might become a ward of a different gender or to start her own family, but in the end, ward sis are always sisters.