Ben and Liam (not the real names) are looking for a new home and new parents.
Ben is four. His development has been delayed by his challenging start in life. Despite that, he is affectionate and loves cuddles.
His brother Liam, is three. He also has blonde hair and enjoys doing jigsaws, loves animals and singing.
This is the information advertised for two young brothers by a charity hoping it will help find them a permanent home.
The brothers have just spent their first Christmas in foster care. They are "kind, loving boys" but statistically it will be harder for them to find a "forever home" than other children.
Siblings, older children and children with a disability or some from a black or ethnic minority background find it harder to be adopted. As a result they will spend longer in care.
But could personalising these children's stories help?
Banardo's Cymru have launched a new, personalised approach to finding homes for children who have been waiting a long time to be adopted.
In addition to general appeals for potential adoptive parents, the charity is to advertise details of specific children, their likes, their hopes and their challenges.
Overall in Wales the number of approved adopters has been declining in recent years according to the National Adoption Service. In their last report, the organisation said Wales needed to almost double the number of adopters it recruits.
Barnardo's hopes its new approach will attract perspective parents who believe they can make a difference.