by Sam Everingham
Posted on 2022-01-25 at 02:53:36
Charlotte met her partner when she was 35, after coming out of a long term relationship, and they started trying for a family straightaway. However NHS guidelines meant it was a year before they had their first round of NHS funded IVF. Charlotte discovered she had low ovarian reserve. The clinic they first chose via online research in Prague turned out to be a nightmare, refusing to co-operate with their London clinic when problems arose. The stress of cancelled transfers was compounded by the pandemic. They needed certainty so, now aged 43, decided to invest in a guarantee transfer programme with another provider, Redia IVF, working with Clinica Tambre in Madrid. Charlotte’s first transfer was successful and by 19 March she will be 22 weeks pregnant. Charlotte will talk about coming to terms with using donor eggs, the choice of known or anonymous donors and. what she learned along the way.
For those intended parents undertaking international surrogacy in Georgia or Ukraine, it is important to be aware that your baby or babies will be born stateless and that you will need to apply for Australian citizenship by descent before you can come back home. In order to prove a biological relationship, The Department of Home Affairs will […]
This guest blog is from Karen Holden at A City Law Firm. Getting advice early and being prepared, can help you have a smooth surrogacy journey, but if it goes wrong it’s not the end of the journey. Traditional Surrogacy in the UK. There are numerous pitfalls of undertaking your surrogacy journey in the UK. […]
Surrogacy is an exciting journey and an ideal option when you are unable to conceive on your own. However the current Covid-19 pandemic brings added stress to both surrogates and intended parents, particularly when working at a great distance from each other. So during surrogacy arrangements now more than ever, a relaxed mind is essential […]