Why Do People Become Intended Parents or Choose Surrogacy?
If you are considering surrogacy or becoming a surrogate, there is a lot of information to know, but you have Adoption and Surrogacy Choices of Colorado to rely on now. Many people choose to use surrogacy or to become a surrogate for all sorts of reasons, and you may have your own reasons for choosing these things. Let’s dive into a little information on the topics, shall we? You’re not alone in this process no matter what because you have your Adoption and Surrogacy Choices of Colorado family by your side.
If you or someone you know is interested in becoming a surrogate, please call or text us at 303-670-4673 (HOPE) or visit us at Adoption and Surrogacy Choices of Colorado.
What Role Does a Surrogate Mother Play in Colorado Surrogacy?
If you intend to choose surrogacy, you can choose to be either a gestational surrogate or a traditional surrogate mother. The difference between these definitions depends on whether or not you choose to donate your eggs to the pregnancy or not. In addition, many women choose to become surrogate mothers for their own reasons, such as choosing to share the gift of life and family with intended parents who may not be able to biologically create a child of their own.
Who are the Intended Parents and Why Do They Choose Surrogacy?
Intended parents are the names given to the family for who the surrogate mother is carrying the baby. Intended parents may have donated biological material, such as sperm and eggs, to be made into an embryo to be implanted into the surrogate mother. If the intended mother’s egg was used, it would be known as gestational surrogacy, where the surrogate mother only carries the child to term, but the biological material that creates the embryo is not her own.
Types of Intended Parents In Colorado Surrogacy
Intended parents can be married or single, young or old, of any socioeconomic status, sexuality, or gender, but no matter who they are, they will love and care for the gift of a child you are giving them with such ferocity and joy. If you are a surrogate mother, you may have a preference for who you would like to help most. For instance, you may have been raised by a single mother and wish to help a single intended mother. If this is the case, you can speak with your caseworker at Adoption and Surrogacy Choices of Colorado and ask for preference in matching with a single intended mother over intended couples. You may wish to help a same-sex intended parent couple or an older intended parent couple. If so, your caseworker can help you to match with any of these families, so long as you let them know when helping to match you.
Choosing Surrogacy in Colorado
There are two types of surrogacy, gestational surrogacy, and traditional surrogacy, however, traditional surrogacy has been banned across the US. If you are considering gestational surrogacy, this means you will not be donating your eggs, and all biological materials making up the embryo are from the intended parents, the people intending to raise the child. You will be carrying and growing the baby, but you will not be one of the child’s biological parents.
What to do When You Choose Surrogacy?
Adoption and Surrogacy Choices of Colorado understands how important and difficult it can be to be involved in surrogacy. Being a surrogate for intended parents is one of the most rewarding and beautiful sacrifices you can make for anyone. You are building a beautiful family, and we are ready to support you legally, financially, and emotionally. Connect with us today; we are ready to assist you through this journey.
If you are interested in learning more about your gestational surrogacy options, contact Adoption and Surrogacy Choices of Colorado by email, phone, or text: Email Us, Text us: 720-371-1099, Call us: 303-670-4673 (HOPE). If you are hoping to adopt, please contact us here.
Meet the author: Carly is a recent graduate of Connecticut College with a dual degree in Psychology and Italian Studies. Graduating Cum Laude with honors in both Psychology and Italian departments, Carly has a background in gender-related research through the Connecticut College Psychology Department and Honors Theses Program. When not trying to figure out life or working, Carly is reading historical fiction novels or playing with her black cat, Isabelle.