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Not all women are able to conceive naturally due to certain health conditions, so they seek other options like egg donation and in vitro fertilisation (IVF) in countries like Czech Republic.
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Not all women are able to conceive naturally due to certain health conditions, so they seek other
options like egg donation and in vitro fertilisation (IVF) in countries like Czech Republic. The country’s
laws and legislation pertaining to egg donation and fertility treatments are quite liberal compared to
other European countries, but there are still certain restrictions you need to know before you consider
treatment. These precautions can help you determine if you are fit for egg donation in the Czech
Republic, too. Here are the things you should know:
•What the local legislation says – All fertility and IVF clinics in the Czech Republic are obliged to
ensure anonymity of the prospective parents and the donor. This applies to the relation
between the child born from the eggs and the donor, too. Recipient of the eggs must not be
older than 49 years, and egg donation programs will be offered only to infertile male-and-
female couples. This means it is illegal to treat same sex couples and single woman.
•Who can donate eggs – The woman must be 18 to 25 years of age, of full legal capacity, and
capable of making her own decision to voluntarily donate her eggs. There is no fee entitlement
or payment for the donor once the eggs are collected, and the provider will only pay the donor
economical, practical, and the demonstrably incurred expenses that are related to the
•Details of the donor – You will not know how the donors look like, as there are no photographs
provided. However, you may choose a donor based on her characteristics such as height,
weight, blood type, and the colour of her hair and eyes. All information on procedure, the
patients who underwent IVF with donor eggs, and the donor must be stored in the clinic for 30
•Selection of sex – PGD diagnosis and ART methods cannot be used to pick the sex of the child,
except when they can help prevent serious genetic diseases that can affect the child’s
postnatal development, cause early disablement, shorten the child’s life, or cause other
serious and untreatable health issues.
•Understanding the ‘legal mother’ - In case any medical concern occurs after the procedure,
such as a genetic threat or a recently discovered disposition, the information should be
disclosed to the child or to the child’s legal representative. In the Czech Republic, just like in
other countries, the woman who gave birth to the child is considered the legal mother. This
applies to the woman who carries and bears the child conceived from the donor eggs, too.