National Donor & Surrogacy Conference 20 June International | Growing Families

National Donor & Surrogacy Conference 20 June International | Growing Families

An overview of surrogacy options globally, including where surrogacy is legal, illegal and unregulated; Summarises by country differences in eligibility, legal restrictions, risks, costs, who goes on birth certificate, exit processes and parental status.

Do I need to engage an Australian lawyer? How do laws differ by state in regard to offshore surrogacy? Am I the legal parent after engaging in surrogacy overseas? Uses cases studies to illustrate the legal considerations for those looking at cross-border surrogacy

Many Australians are choosing the ship their precious embryos from Australia to offshore IVF clinics, particularly if they cat locate a local surrogate. The paperwork requirements for this can be complex and clinics vary in their requirements. Receiving countries can also have strict  requirements. learn about embryo export requirements and recipient requirements for countries like the US, Georgia and Ukraine.

For those engaging in overseas surrogacy , unless you have a court order, DNA testing may be mandatory to access citizenship by descent. An Australian expert explains how the process works and what you can do to ensure your time away from home is minimised

Wherever you engage in surrogacy, there are risks of low numbers of eggs retrieved, poor embryo quality, failed transfers, early or late miscarriage, preterm delivery and birth complications. Understanding these risks and how they can be minimised and overcome is essential.

The majority of childless couples aim for more than one child. Many have ‘spare’ embryos after their first journey. But with increasing options, some are looking at another agency, or having to consider a donor (or second donor) if their initial donor is unavailable. This session discusses the important considerations

This content was originally published here.



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