Anything that is not purely "natural" and involves external intervention in reproductive matters requires mental processing work. This is even more the case when gestation takes place externally. Usually, it causes us some apprehension and even rejection. But when this reaction comes into conflict with the strong desire to have a child, we necessarily move on to evaluate other options and end up agreeing most of the time on the alternative or technique that provides a solution to our problem.
In addition to the reaction generated by the technique itself, then taking part in the psychological acceptance process are the cultural and family "internal mandates", the possible "stigma" of not being able to gestate, having to explain to third parts...which increase the difficulty of the subject.
As for the child, these tend to integrate life events according to how they are presented by their loved ones. If parents explain it naturally and focus on the joy of their birth, the child will not live it negatively. Children are born as blank books and we are the ones who write in them.