how can i find a migrant worker from mexico?

Question by lookin for a honeymoon spot: how can i find a migrant worker from mexico?
Im an american citizen and i was adopted and im trying to find my birth father, i know he was a migrant worker from mexico and he was here in the early 90s cuz of course thats when i was concieved and born. I know he is and lives in Monterrey, Mexico but thats about it, is there like a database in mexico that i can look up, or find, or go through to try to find him.
please, please, please no rude answers as this is a very important and meaningful process im trying to go through.
anything helps, thank you!

Best answer:

Answer by Pixie
You might need to get a private investigator.

Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!

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3 thoughts on “how can i find a migrant worker from mexico?”

  1. I don’t think that Mexico has the Data Base needed as

    the USA has. Therefore, you will need to know the

    exact name of the person, his last wherabouts and

    any friends or families or old address.

    One private detective can find something.

  2. You have two ways to go- backwards and forwards, neither of which will be easy and both of which could fail to locate your birth father.

    Working backwards: You’re adopted. This assumes that your birth mother gave you up. Somewhere, there is a family court record of the adoption. This might cite the name of your birth mother. If you can, something like Lexus Nexus or AutoTrack (Autotrax?) might help you locate the birth mother. Once you do, then you’ve got to use her to try to locate the birth father.

    Working forwards: Monterrey is a huge place. There could be hundreds of men with the same name. Aggravating this is a common practice where many men are named Jesus or Jose or Maria, then use a different middle name. Thus Heriberto might legally be Jesus Heriberto ___, Jose Heriberto ___ or even Maria Heriberto ___. Or, simply Heriberto ___. Another confusing practice is to put the mother’s maiden name after the father’s. So in this hypothetical example, Heriberto’s last name could be Gomez Gonzalez. His father’s name is Gomez, but in America, his last name is Gonzalez. I can go on, but tracing someone by name alone becomes very difficult very quickly.

    Without casting aspersions, it’s possible your birth mother could be unable to identify him adequately. “The nice guy with the yellow shirt at the dance” might be what she remembers, but you’d have to find someone who was at that dance and remembers something from 20 years ago, and knew who the nice guy in the yellow shirt was. This is my gentle way of saying you may never find your birth father.

    Aggravating this is a lot of reluctance in the groups who were involved in making the adoption happen. A lot of Christian organizations were devoted to making everyone “better” by making it impossible to track down the birth mother. Protecting the mother’s “good name” and helping her put “an unfortunate event” behind her, while “benefiting the baby” seemed like a good idea at the time, but does not reflect the lessened stigma of being born out of wedlock. Nor the desire of a now-adult “baby” to want to find a good medical history. These wrong-headed folks are difficult to work with. They might be adamant about not telling you who the birth mother was because they still believe the birth mother might not want to keep the “unfortunate event” behind her. I don’t think so, but these churchy folks are hard to convince. Best of luck!!

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