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Tampa Tribune profiles notorious welfare abuser.

A Tampa woman has dedicated her life to pumping out babies in exchange for welfare and handouts. However, she is bitter and she is “indignant” that the free stuff isn’t rolling in faster. She howls “somebody owes me” as her 15 fatherless children live in 3rd world squalor.

This Queen of the Welfare Queens goes from free apartment to free apartment. Lives completely off of welfare, food stamps, and private charities. Her kids have been in and out of foster care due to her neglect. Yet she is absolutely shameless and demand more. Even saying she may have more children.

Four of her sons all have the same first name, “Garry.” It is safe to assume that the majority of her male children will commit serious crimes when they grow up and the majority of her female children will be future welfare queens. This is a one woman sociological WMD.

From Tampa Tribune…

Others would disagree, saying Adams is the cause of her own problems.

This morning, inside the dingy motel room, Adams handed out a list of her children’s names and ages. Across the top: “Three fathers. One Mother. Fifteen Children.”

Ten of the children, she said, were fathered by Garry Brown, currently serving a five-year prison term for dealing cocaine. A sampling of his kids’ names: Garry Nesha, Garry Brown Jr., Garry Lethia, Garryiell and Garry Rick.

Cuban sandwiches and packaged noodles were donated during the motel stay. In the room, a microwave sat on top of a mini refrigerator. No stove. One sink, one toilet, one shower. Everyone walked barefoot over a grimy stained green carpet.

The smell of dirty diapers filled the room. Jerome, 11, gave Andrew, 6 months, a bottle. “This is not comfortable,” Jerome said.

The baby coughed and spit up on Jerome’s hand. He didn’t flinch and patted the baby on the back.

“The girls sleep on one bed,” Adams said. “The boys sleep on the other. I just crash on the floor.”

The 12 kids are the youngest of 15 altogether, she said. Three have “aged out,” meaning they have turned 18 and are on their own, no longer a part of the child welfare system.

“I can have as many as I want to,” she said. All her kids, she added, “are gifts from God.”

The 37-year-old mother doesn’t work. “This is my work,” she said gesturing toward the bunch. “I do this all by myself. I don’t know what I’m going to do. This is a revolving door going nowhere.”