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Egg Donor In Chandler, Arizona

Infertility is surprisingly prevalent. The good news is that advances in technology for treating infertility have made having children possible for everyone. Most of the time, a woman needs donated eggs to get pregnant. Couples who can't have children independently but can only do so with the help of gestational surrogates would be very grateful for your kind donation

We are one of Arizona's most trusted and well-known organizations that makes it easy for people to donate eggs. We are a full-service egg donation agency that can do everything from finding a donor to booking travel. As your fertility doctor, IVF clinic, or surrogacy agency, we offer egg banking and donor egg services that are among the best in the world.

Who are the egg recipients?


Due to congenital disabilities, surgery, or early menopause, some women cannot have children. Donor eggs help many women have healthy pregnancies. A healthy woman using her eggs might pass on a devastating hereditary illness to her child. Healthy donor eggs may reduce the risk of a mother passing it on to her offspring without an inherited condition.


Some people need donated eggs because they haven't been able to get pregnant on their own or haven't had enough success with in vitro fertilization in the past (IVF). Most of these women are in their 30s and 40s, and some have been unable to have children because of endometriosis. If they get eggs from a younger donor who isn't infertile, their chances of getting pregnant go up a lot.


The sperm from the partner who gets the egg is used to make a baby. So, the genes from the mother would come from the donor mother, and the genes from the father would come from the father.


Who is eligible to donate eggs?


Kim Kriesel, LPC's fertility and reproductive counseling center, prefers eggs from healthy women between the ages of 21 and 31. People who want to donate blood must be within 20 pounds of their healthy weight, not smoke, and overall have good health. 

As part of her screening for conditions in her family, she must fill out a family history form. We also test people often for sexually transmitted diseases like chlamydia, gonorrhea, HIV/AIDS, and syphilis.

Our psychiatrists will help the egg donor prepare emotionally and intellectually and evaluate her. Since screening egg donors requires money and effort, we want to ensure every woman considering donating understands the advantages, time commitment, and potential issues before we start.


If you have any questions, call us at (480) 319-4413 or see us in person. We're here to help you make an intelligent choice. One of the most heartbreaking things that can happen to our infertile patients is the loss of a screened and matched egg donor.


The Collection Process


Follicles are cysts that are full of fluid and hold developing eggs. Ultrasonography will guide a needle through the vaginal wall into the ovarian cysts to extract mature eggs. To extract the eggs, a needle removes cyst fluid. The needle is somewhat more significant than a blood-drawing needle.


We'll take an egg from each follicle in both ovaries when we can. Egg retrieval is a surgical procedure that can take anywhere from 30 to 45 minutes (depending on the number of follicles).


What happens on the day of egg retrieval?


You must check in at the surgical waiting area two hours before the time you plan to have your eggs taken. It would help if you didn't eat or drink anything after midnight the night before surgery. On the morning of your retrieval, you can't chew gum.


The anesthesiologist will give you sleep medicine through an IV before the egg retrieval procedure starts. This will help you fall asleep. You'll have to breathe independently when using an oxygen tank.
After the egg retrieval, the recovery room will check you over for an hour or two. After that, you are free to leave and return home. Because you had anesthesia, you'll need a ride home from a friend or family member.


You should be able to go back to work the next day. Please don't have sexual contact with your partner for three days before and four days after you get your eggs. You must use a barrier method of birth control, like a condom or a diaphragm, until you start your period. After that time has passed, you can use your old method of birth control again.

 

How is an egg donor compensated?


The fertility and reproductive counseling center, run by Kim Kriesel, LPC, will pay you for the time and effort you put into the egg donation process. After the egg harvest, it takes about two weeks for the check to arrive.


Can Eggs be donated during menopause?


No. The ovaries have between 400 and 500 thousand eggs at the end of adolescence. During a woman's fertile years, only about 400–500 of them will turn into oocytes. The other 399,500 eggs are killed by a process called atresia. Between puberty and menopause, the body takes them in and never fully grows.

Given many "extra" eggs, there is no evidence that using fertility drugs or getting eggs from a donor would lower the number of eggs in a way that would lead to early menopause.


What steps will be taken to protect your privacy?


Our staff will give you a secret number that only they will know. This number will be used instead of your name to keep track of any lab work, such as blood tests or Pap smears. The patient's file for surgery and anesthesia can be found with this number. A safe filing cabinet holds all of the papers.


By signing a consent form, the couple who wants to use your eggs agrees to keep the gift secret. During the screening, the receiving pair will find out about your height, weight, skin color, race, and family health history.
 

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