Can someone please share their surrogacy story in the Ukraine? We find a lot of contradictory information online.02/17/2020 at 11:23
First of all, keep in mind that not all family types are able to undergo a treatment in the Ukraine. Assumed you’re married and heterosexual, there shouldn’t be any problem.
I think the contradictory information are due to the filiation process as they differ a great deal from country to country. Let me ask you Where are you from? Depending on your answer one or the other inconvenience might occur when coming home. Should you be, like ourselves, U.S citizens, you won’t have any troubles in registering your baby later.
The fact we chose the Ukraine was the combination of factors such as service and treatment costs. It was even way more economic to fly overseas than have undergone surrogacy in the states. The country has also extensive experience in such procedures and bureaucracy is almost non-existent. Of course, as any other country Ukraine has its cons but for us the pros definitely outweighed the cons!02/25/2020 at 07:52
can you please share the contact details of your clinic for me?02/27/2020 at 10:01
I recommend you read the following article on surrogacy in the Ukraine: Surrogacy in the Ukraine- How does it work?
Should you need a surrogacy agency, our fertility report will help you find the most suitable one for your case: Fertility report.
Should there still be questions left, feel free to ask anytime.02/27/2020 at 11:23
@Roseanne is absolutely right. Surrogacy costs vary from country to country. As does the success rate and legal requirements. We have to be wise. Often there are non-standard expenses that can add thousands to your final price. Sometimes these costs are obvious. Other times the costs are more subtle. Good luck with your further research!10/22/2020 at 13:56
To undergo surrogacy in Ukraine, intended parents must provide a doctor’s statement that surrogacy is a necessary option for one of the following medical reasons: 1. Absence of uterus. 2. Deformation of the cavity of uterus or cervix of the uterus (Either congenital or due to surgical interference or non-malignant neoplasm that makes pregnancy impossible). 3. Structural-morphological or anatomical changes of the endometrium. This causes loss of receptivity. Synechia of the cavity of the uterus that is not treatable/correctable. 4. Grave somatic diseases that do not have an influence on the health of a future child but make pregnancy jeopardize the health or life of a patient. 5. At least 4 or more failed IVF attempts that involved good quality embryos that have been conceived as result of multiple IVF attempts. In addition to these medical requirements, IPs must be legally married and have a notarized copies of their passports and a marriage certificate with an apostille stamp.10/22/2020 at 13:53