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Ryan Myers
Ryan Myers

Buy Sperm



To purchase sperm with us, you need to first Get Registered. Once you select a donor, please submit the necessary paperwork. Donors can leave our Donor Catalog quickly as we have such a low family limit of 10.We recommend reviewing the catalog on an ongoing basis. We suggest you check it for new donors and the status of existing donors. If donor inventory is temporarily unavailable, we can put you on a notification list and send you an email when the donor is available. We encourage you to call us at least one month before you plan your first insemination to get registered, ask questions and become familiar with the process.




buy sperm



At Cryos we have more than 30 years of experience in helping couples and single women get pregnant through home insemination. Home insemination with donor sperm is the simplest fertility treatment procedure you can do without a medical professional.


Home insemination is an easy procedure that can be done in the comfort of your own home. The donor sperm straws you select are shipped directly to you in a nitrogen tank container. An insemination kit, with a needle-less syringe, an adaptor and a step-by-step instruction document is included in the shipment.


When you receive the donor sperm, a home insemination kit with detailed instructions is included. To learn how to use the kit, watch this step-by-step video. Home insemination can be performed in the comfort of your own home, either alone or with the assistance of your partner.


You can order sperm from any of the sperm donors on our donor list. If a donor does not have ICI-ready sperm straws, IUI-ready straws are perfectly suitable for home insemination and the success rates are indistinguishable.


The recommended amount of sperm you should purchase for your home insemination is 2 x ICI or IUI MOT10 straws. ICI-ready sperm is typically used for home insemination, and IUI-ready sperm is usually used for clinic insemination, but both can absolutely be used in home insemination. If you want to learn more about the amount of sperm you should buy for home insemination, then follow the link to our blog post on the subject.


You can choose a higher MOT as a personal preference. MOT5 straws contain less motile sperm than is recommended for home insemination and are intended primarily for IVF use, as they are less effective for home insemination.


You can buy sperm for home insemination on our website. Simply find the donor you like, create an account, and order in time for your next ovulation. We always suggest talking to a doctor before ordering sperm for insemination, to make sure that you have the best chance of conceiving.


Home insemination is one of the most popular ways of artificial insemination and there is a lot more to uncover about it. We have made several blog post's focusing on the different stages of home insemination with donor sperm.


The cost depends on your choice of Sperm Donor Profile, type of MOT and where the sperm should be delivered to. For example, if you purchase the 2 straws of ICI MOT 10 (the recommended amount), the cost should be around $1,200, shipping included.


Fairfax Cryobank offers a large and diverse selection of high quality sperm donors; only 1 in 200 applicants make it through our rigorous screening process to become donors. We perform the most extensive genetic and infectious disease testing of all sperm banks.


Our caring and helpful Client Services staff is available throughout your donor sperm selection process. From photo matching your personal images with donor adult photos, to Donor Selection Consultations, our Client team is here to help guide you along the way. The team is here to answer all of your questions and help make your ordering and shipping process a breeze.


Our Fairfax sperm bank understands how important the sperm donor decision process is. To make the donor sperm search easier and to provide you with as much information as possible, Fairfax Cryobank offers Unlimited Access Packages that allow you to view donor informational products at a reduced rate.


For over 30 years Fairfax Cryobank has provided the highest quality donor sperm that has led to the creation of many happy healthy families. We provide the caring and sensitive support you need, the high quality donor sperm you require, and fully compliant with FDA regulations governing reproductive tissue banks. We have a long-standing reputation of excellence with over two decades of satisfied physicians and patients. Trust, credibility, and quality are the basis of our success.


Sometimes having a helping hand can ease the overwhelming journey of finding a donor. Our dedicated Client Service team is available to connect with you regarding your donor sperm needs, whether you are shipping within the US or internationally. As one of the largest sperm banks in the world offering high quality, rigorously tested sperm donors, you can count on us to help complete your family.


We have been researching sources for sperm donors that would meet our high standards. I am approaching my 40thbirthday and I want to make every month count. Your staff promptly returns calls, follows through on commitments and are very professional. I am the Director for my company's Customer Support group. I know the challenges of providing excellent customer service. I believe your staff goes 'above and beyond.


The mandatory form for all purchases is our Purchaser Semen and Storage Agreement, which outlines the terms for purchasing, storing, and using donor sperm. Every client is required to complete and return this form before vials can be shipped out or picked up.


Under the AHR Act, paying a donor for their sperm or eggs is a crime. However, if a donor has out-of-pocket costs directly related to their donation, they may be repaid. For more information about reimbursing donors, see the Guidance document: Reimbursement related to Assisted Human Reproduction Regulations.


Any person in Canada who breaks the law under the AHR Act by either buying sperm or eggs or by buying and selling in vitro embryos, is committing a crime. If found guilty, the person could be fined up to $500,000 or jailed for up to ten years, or both.


In the United States, most sperm donations are anonymous. By contrast, many developed nations require sperm donors to be identified, typically requiring new sperm (and egg) donors to put identifying information into a registry that is made available to a donor-conceived child once they reach the age of 18. Recently, advocates have pressed U.S. states to adopt these registries as well, and state legislatures have indicated openness to the idea. This study re-lies on a self-selected convenience sample to experimentally examine the economic implications of adopting a mandatory sperm donor identification regime in the U.S. Our results support the hypothesis that subjects in the treatment (non-anonymity) condition need to be paid significantly more, on average, to donate their sperm. When restricting our attention to only those subjects that would ever actually consider donating sperm, we find that individuals in the control condition are willing-to-accept an average of $$43 to donate, while individuals in the treatment group are willing-to-accept an aver-age of $74. These estimates suggest that it would cost roughly $31 per sperm donation, at least in our sample, to require donors to be identified. This price differential roughly corresponds to that of a major U.S. sperm bank that operates both an anonymous and identify release programs in terms of what they pay donors.


In the United States, most sperm donations are anonymous. By contrast, many developed nations require sperm donors to be identified, typically requiring new sperm (and egg) donors to put identifying information into a registry that is made available to a donor-conceived child once they reach the age of 18. Recently, advocates have pressed U.S. states to adopt these registries as well, and state legislatures have indicated openness to the idea. This study relies on a self-selected convenience sample to experimentally examine the economic implications of adopting a mandatory sperm donor identification regime in the U.S. Our results support the hypothesis that subjects in the treatment (non-anonymity) condition need to be paid significantly more, on average, to donate their sperm. We find that individuals in the control condition are willing-to-accept an average of $83.78 to donate, while individuals in the treatment group are willing-to-accept an average of $124.21. These estimates suggest that it would cost roughly $40 per sperm donor per donation, at least in our sample, to require donors to be identified.


A semen analysis tests for sperm count, motility (ability to swim) and morphology (the size and shape of sperm). Health screening for medical conditions involves testing the donor for infectious diseases (such as HIV and Hepatitis) and taking their family medical history to identify any serious heritable diseases. Donors should also agree to their GP being contacted.


Result #2: YO SCOREYO Score is a ranking of your motile sperm concentration (MSC) compared to other men who have fathered children. The result is 10 to 90 in intervals of 10. If your score is 20, you rank above 20% of fathers. If your score is 90, you rank above 90% of fathers. The higher your YO Score, the more likely you are to achieve a pregnancy in a shorter amount of time. YO Score is a reliable tool for monitoring MSC changes over time and is the cornerstone of the fertility improvement tools contained in the YO Application.


In the United States, most sperm donations are anonymous. By contrast, many developed nations require sperm donors to be identified, typically requiring new sperm (and egg) donors to put identifying information into a registry that is made available to a donor-conceived child once he or she reaches the age of 18. Recently, advocates have pressed U.S. states to adopt these registries as well, and state legislatures have indicated openness to the idea. This study relies on a self-selected convenience sample to experimentally examine the economic implications of adopting a mandatory sperm donor identification regime in the United States. Our results support the hypothesis that subjects in the treatment (nonanonymity) condition need to be paid significantly more, on average, to donate their sperm. When restricting our attention to only those subjects who would ever actually consider donating sperm, we find that individuals in the control condition are willing to accept an average of $43 to donate, while individuals in the treatment group are willing to accept an average of $74. These estimates suggest that it would cost roughly $31 per sperm donation, at least in our sample, to require donors to be identified. This price differential roughly corresponds to that of a major U.S. sperm bank that operates both anonymous and identity release programs in terms of what it pays donors. 041b061a72


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