Friday, 29 June 2018

Surrogacy in UK - What You Need To Know About Having A Baby

At Kiran Fertility Services we are committed to helping everybody to have a baby via surrogacy regardless of race, religion, sexusal orientation or fact that you are or you are not legally married. Different countries have different laws in regards to surrogacy and it is important to know the facts. 

People may choose to use a surrogate for all sorts of reasons - fertility issues, preexisting health problems, issues with previous pregnancies or age-related concerns - and of course, it can seem like a no-brainer for same-sex couples or single people looking to have a family of their own.

There are two types of legal surrogacy in the UK
- gestational - where the surrogate is implanted with an embryo that has been fertilised in a lab using the intended mother's or donor's egg and the intended father's or donor's sperm. 
- traditional surrogacy - where the surrogate's own egg is fertilised by the intended father's sperm.

The current law in UK means parents having a baby through surrogacy must apply for a court order to gain legal rights over the child once it has been born.
It can also mean that if a surrogate mother changes her mind about giving up the child, parents could face a long legal battle to try and claim the baby. This is because current rules in the UK give a woman automatic parentage over any child she gives birth to, even if the child is not biologically her own. 
We have many Intended Parents joining one of our surrogacy programs at both Surrogacy Kenya and Surrogacy Ukraine from UK to avoid situations like that and also because of the fact that surrogacy abroad is much more affordable.

Being a surrogate isn't an easy job  - pregnancy puts a massive strain on the body. Most surrogates don’t get into it for the money in UK. They do it because they love children, and they want to help people who cannot have them.
All surrogates, whether traditional or gestational, are required to complete a health screening form - and in some cases may be required to show evidence of their blood tests to the potential parents or their representatives.

Tuesday, 26 June 2018

The number of Chinese Intended Parents seeking IVF and surrogacy services has significantly increased in the past two years since the end of the one child policy in China. We have many Intended Parents seeing IVF at our Kiran Infertility Center clinics across India and also many Intended Parents seeking surrogacy program at Surrogacy Kenya.

More and more Chinese couples are going abroad seeing for fertility treatments, as doctors in China can not treat all those who seek assistance conceiving.
There are only 400 licenced IVF clinics in China and somewhere between 40 to 90 million infertile people, more than 2 millions IVF cycles are needed each year and only about half of million can be done at the moment. There are also restrictions on egg donations and surrogacy and this is why many Intended Parents are seeking treatments overseas. Kiran Fertility Services is happy to assist via our IVF and Surrogacy Programs.

At Surrogacy Kenya we just have had a birth of beautiful set of twins – a boy and a girl via our surrogacy program in Kenya to our Intended Parents from China. We have at the moment 8 more Surrogate Mothers carrying babies for our Intended Parents from China at our Surrogacy Kenya.

Wednesday, 13 June 2018

Yesterday we delivered set of beautiful twins.

They say "it always seems impossible until it's done"
Yesterday we delivered set of beautiful twins
to parents, who struggled for many years to have a family.
Both babies (boy and girl) and our surrogate mother are doing great.

Tuesday, 12 June 2018

Canadian MP's bill to decriminalise surrogacy and donor payments

A private member's bill aims to decriminalise payments for sperm, eggs and surrogacy in Canada.

It's time Canada got it right,' said Sarah Cohen, founder of Fertility Law Canada.

Canada has a shortage of gamete donors and surrogates so most couples who need surrogacy have to go abroad, often to the USA where paid surrogacy is legal in some states but can be extremely expensive.

A shortage of sperm donors within Canada means that most sperm used in fertility clinics is imported.

Cohen points out that most of this sperm comes from paid donors anyway, with the added difficulties of lack of control over how many families are created from a single donor, and lack of donor information for the resulting children.

The Association of Reformed Political Action Canada oppose the bill: 'Our law needs to respect the best interests of all children and to defend their human dignity.

' Dr Alana Cattapan, assistant professor at the Johnson Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy at the University of Saskatchewan advises legislators to wait until Health Canada issues clearer rules about sperm, eggs and surrogacy, expected later this year.

Thursday, 7 June 2018

IVF/Surrogacy benefits all class of people

Krushna Abhishek and Kashmera Shah’s twins (born via surrogacy) first birthday bash was no less than a grand bash with every popular TV celeb present.

Kashmera revealed in one recent interview, that she and Krushna had tried 13 times to have kids naturally, however, it didn't work out. The actor stated that in just 10 days, she went from size two to eight and tried every month to have a baby; she even pumped herself with injections.
She told in the interview that one of Krushna's cousins suggested them to opt for surrogacy. Shah said people in India think that an actor opts for surrogacy because they think she is figure-conscious. She said that because of their profession, they don't tend to marry early or have kids soon. But it was really hard for her to go through all the struggle.

Well, now this family looks complete. 

Monday, 4 June 2018

2 beautiful blastocyst embryos transferred to one of our Indian Intended Parents

Please see the 2 beautiful blastocyst embryos transferred to one of our Indian Intended Parents.

Did u know that the chance of pregnancy increases to 70 percent by transferring two good quality blastocyst vs day 2 or 3 embryos?