Faith's parents, Jeff and Donna Sadowsky, provide an update on some of the things that have happened since filming ended.
Chinese adoptee Faith Sadowsky talks about struggling to learn Chinese and feeling more American than Chinese.
Chinese adoptee Faith Sadowsky remembers back to meeting her adoptive family for the first time.
Chinese adoptee Faith Sadowsky struggles to communicate with her Chinese foster family after being in America for 17 months.
Fai Sui Yong's Chinese foster family explain that moving to America with her new adoptive family will give Sui Yong better opportunities.
Donna and Jeff Sadowsky prepare to adopt their fourth child from China.
Donna Sadowsky (featured in Wo Ai Ni Mommy) talks about how she came to adopt Faith and what she hopes people will take away from watching the film.
Adoption expert Amanda Baden (featured in Wo Ai Ni Mommy) talks about a common feeling amongst Asian Americans that no matter how much they adopt Western culture, they will always be perceived as foreign because of the way they look.
Adoption expert Amanda Baden (featured in Wo Ai Ni Mommy) talks about why adoptive parents choose to adopt internationally instead of adopting a child in the United States. Amanda Baden, filmmaker Stephanie Wang-Breal, and Donna and Faith Sadowsky will be...
Filmmaker Stephanie Wang-Breal talks about making Wo Ai Ni (I Love You) Mommy and how Fang Sui Yong turned into Faith Sadowsky.
Wo Ai Ni Mommy filmmaker Stephanie Wang-Breal and subjects Donna and Faith Sadowsky answered audience questions at a recent NYC screening.
Wo Ai Ni (I Love You) Mommy is the story of Fang Sui Yong, an 8-year-old orphan, and the Sadowskys, the Long Island Jewish family that travels to China to adopt her. Sui Yong is one of 70,000 Chinese children now being raised in the United States.