Something Else You Need to Know
1. During extraction
Shortly before the retrieval of the eggs, the donor will receive a final injection in preparation for the procedure.
The doctor will perform a transvaginal ovarian aspiration to remove the eggs from the donor’s ovaries. they'll insert an ultrasound probe into the vagina and use a needle to remove the egg from each follicle.
During the procedure, which lasts around half-hour, the doctor might give the donor painkillers, sedatives, or an anesthetic.
As this is often a minor procedure, a donor won't must occupy the clinic or hospital overnight.
2. Egg Donors Requirements
• Between the ages of 21 and 31
• Physically healthy
• Have regular, monthly menstrual periods
• Not using contraceptive implants or Depo-Provera injections as a form of birth control
• Have both ovaries
• Psychologically healthy
• No current use of psychoactive drugs
• No history of substance abuse
• No family history of inheritable genetic disorders
• Willing to take injections
• Dependable, mature, and able to keep appointments
3. Risks and side effects
The risks and side effects of egg donation are about the same as any common, moderately invasive medical procedure, which means that it can be considered very safe in general. There are no known long-term adverse effects or health problems linked to donating your eggs. It will not affect your ability to have your own children in the future.
But you need to be prepared for a mental change in mood. On this occasion, our coordinators will always be with you to support you.
4.Protect your anonymity
Yes. You have to give up your personal and medical history as part of the process, but if the clinic won’t protect your privacy and anonymity from any potential parents, that’s a red flag. If you don’t want to disclose your identity, you shouldn’t feel pressured into letting the intended parent know about them. You should feel empowered to speak up, even though you’re being compensated.