Surrogacy Stories of Celebrities
Nowadays, many couples are opting for surrogacy as a way to obtain their families. With advancements in in-vitro fertilization (IVF), gestational surrogacy has become the hope of many parents going through the aches of infertility. Even though surrogacy is the root of countless political and social debates, there’s no halting those people who have made a decision to go through with the procedure.
Surrogacy opens a window of hope. It allows couples with fertility challenges to have children of their own. Nowadays, several parents are selecting surrogacy as the process they use to have a family. Let’s take a look at some celebrities who have experienced surrogacy services and who were and are pleased with the results.
In 2009, Sarah Jessica Parker and Matthew Broderick decided to work with a surrogate. After Parker’s first pregnancy, she found that getting pregnant again had become a challenge. In an interview with Billy Bush, she said that she wouldn’t have opted for surrogacy if she could have gotten pregnant herself. Now they have twins, Marion Loretta Elwell and Tabitha Hodge.
In 2011, Nicole Kidman and Keith Urban went through a series of misfortunes while trying to have a second child. Kidman had an ectopic pregnancy, experienced miscarriages, and went through fertility treatments. Both Kidman and Urban wanted to have a second baby, so when everything else failed they saw hope in surrogacy. Now they have Faith Margaret and are happy with their decision.
In 2002, Michael Jackson had Prince Michael “Blanket” Jackson II by personally choosing a nurse to carry his son. Jackson had donated his sperm and carefully selected a donor egg to match the qualities he had chosen.
These are just a few accounts of famous people who decided on surrogacy to have children of their own. Even with the ongoing debate over surrogacy on legal and moral grounds, there is no denying that the process has helped a lot of couples find happiness that money alone can’t buy. Ninety percent of them are happy with the outcomes. The other 10 percent had either not researched the approach or had questions about the surrogate they considered.