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7D74DCE6362BCFF61E6F013C587B87391826B6B06EF804BDC1pimgpsh_fullsize_distr.jpgSurrogacy is a form of assisted reproductive treatment in which a woman carries a child in her uterus on behalf of another person or couple.

Gestational surrogacy may be achieved with the intended mother’s eggs, or with an egg donor. Analogously, the sperm can come from the intended father or from a sperm donor. Other in vitro fertilization (IVF) procedures (such as ICSI) can be combined with gestational surrogacy.

The woman who provides the egg (the mother or donor), will undergo a process of ovarian stimulation for her ovaries to produce multiple follicles and thereby obtain multiple eggs. At the appropriate time, the egg retrieval and obtained mature eggs will be fertilized with semen. The technique generally used to combine the eggs and sperm is called ICSI, and through this technique, once the best sperm are selected, a sperm injected into each egg to increase the chances of fertilization. The next day, you will see how many eggs were fertilized and from this moment, they are called embryos. The embryos grow in the lab for a few days and once they become blastocysts, they are ready to be transferred to the uterus of the mother, or to be frozen for future transfer. While the woman who provides the egg goes through the process of ovarian stimulation, the uterus of the mother is also prepared, through medication, to get the embryos. In many cases, however, the embryologist can froze the blastocysts and transfer it into the uterus of the mother in a month or a year after.