Obaid Karki St.Sheetrock’s Painfulpolitics Offensive Comedy Hepcat עביד כארכי الأخطل عبيد كركي: Rent a Penis, Uterus, Hatch Human Eggs & Murder Lush Babies by Lethal Injection..
Rent a Penis, Uterus, Hatch Human Eggs & Murder Lush Babies by Lethal Injection.
Corion Forbidden Technologies Franchisers Exploited Petty-Pet-Minded couple Chris & Joanne Sterility Dilemma and C&J innocence to Promote Crime over Sponsored Headlines.
Let’s go Biblical a bit (go easy on me Atheist Stem Cell Zombies) I mean no harm feeling:
Neither hogging Monsanto nor Biergarten Fucked up C&J Fertility. It’s God’s wisdom that deprived those Fatasses from Perfect Biological Parenthood. C&J used Science and Forbidden Technologies to challenge God’s wisdom. Science and Forbidden Technologies ain’t cure Joanne sterility. Joanne’s false motherhood passion challenge led her to fuck her life raising NOT-HER-OWN-FLESH-AND-BLOOD Twin Pets Imogen & Andrew whatever it cost. C&J has to quit Monsanto & Biergarten and work Double-Shift to keep the bit. If God ain’t blessn’ C&J with babies would Corion? No rush. We’ll see. we have all the time in the world. C&J have 18 years ahead of Diaspora to prove it. UK crimilalised this TRANSACTION because Imogen & Andrew twin pets purchased by C&J ain’t human they are Sperms & Eggs in man form.
Congrats goes to the Pet-Minded couple Chris & Joanne for being exploited to use their manmade twins Imogen & Andrew McDuff to promote Corion Infidelity and Crime on Sponsored Headlines.
We have 3 Crimes committed in order:
๏̯͡๏, An Anonymous egg probably Quadruplicated into 4 Egglets or 4 eggs (who cares?) in order to be fertilized by 4 Sperms of Chris McDuff.
๏̯͡๏, 3 babies Produced. One baby has to be murdered by Lethal Injection to save Corion Clinic from being sued for over population.
๏̯͡๏, 2 babies taken away from their biological mom leaving her devastated with some cash. Twins Imogen & Andrew sold as pets to none-biological mom & sperm dad buyer.
Here, one couple tells their story exclusively to Alison Smith-Squire. The Sun:
Indian surrogate gave us babies we dreamed of… in return we changed her life
A GROWING number of desperate Brits are turning to Indian “baby farms” to make their dream of having a child baby come true. These controversial surrogacy clinics allow comparatively wealthy Brits to “rent a womb” or purchase eggs – commercial fertility services which are banned here in the UK. But with fees of between £14,000 and £20,000, fulfilling their dream in India comes at a price. The surrogates receive an average of £3,000 to £5,000, giving them the chance to escape crippling poverty. It’s estimated 25,000 children are born to surrogates in India every year – 50 per cent are commissioned by mainly western couples. Here, one couple tell their story exclusively to ALISON SMITH-SQUIRE.
The couple, from Stockport in Cheshire, used the services of a clinic in India to sidestep a UK ban on paying surrogates. Two Indian women at the Corion Clinic in Mumbai helped the McDuffs have their made-to-order babies, Andrew and Imogen. One was paid £1,250 for donating her eggs, which were fertilised with Chris’s sperm. The other earned about £4,000 to carry the embryos and the babies are now seven months old. Critics have slammed the “rent a womb” arrangements at Indian “baby factories”, claiming they exploit the local women, who are often very poor. Some reports claim surrogates live in grim dormitories far away from their families. But Joanne, 46, insists: “The money they’ve earned is likely to be life-changing. “Unfortunately, I never met our surrogate. But we know she was 26, a widow with two children. “Hopefully, through this she might be able to buy a house or afford to send her children to school. “What they’ve done has enriched our lives beyond all belief.” Paying a surrogate might seem an easy option. But for Joanne and her lawyer husband Chris, 49, the process was an emotional rollercoaster. When their surrogate was seven weeks pregnant, doctors realised she was expecting triplets. But because Indian laws forbid the surrogate to carry more than two babies, one life was terminated. Joanne says: “The decision was taken out of our hands. But it was still devastating to know that one of our healthy babies had to die.” They then endured weeks of worry and helplessness when their surrogate went into premature labour. Both babies were delivered at 28 weeks by Caesarean. But with Andrew weighing 2lb 9oz and Imogen 2lb 8oz, they spent two months in special care. Despite all the trauma, the McDuffs have no regrets. “Becoming a family has completed us,” says Joanne, a former human resources manager. She met Chris on an internet dating site — Joanne was in England and he was in Australia. They began trying for a baby after they married in June 2004. After a year with no success, their GP referred them for tests. Joanne says: “Everything was fine, so the doctors decided the reason I wasn’t conceiving was a combination of my age — I was nearly 40 — and being overweight. “There was no guarantee even if I lost weight that I’d conceive.” After spending thousands on unsuccessful IVF, they considered adopting. Deemed too old to adopt a young child in the UK, the McDuffs looked abroad. They were approved and put on the waiting list in Bulgaria. But after months had gone by with no child becoming available they looked into surrogacy, using Chris’s work bonus to fund it. Joanne says: “As I was now in my mid-forties I needed an egg donor, yet laws in the UK didn’t even allow us to advertise for one. It was too expensive in the United States, but affordable in India.”
So in June last year Joanne emailed the Corion Clinic. She says: “The doctor was very up-front about costs and explained it was a business arrangement for us and the surrogate, who sees it as a job. They pay the surrogate and there was no suggestion of us meeting her. “Donor eggs would cost us £1,250, the surrogacy approximately £4,000. Extras included having a Caesarean, a premium for twins and costs for special baby care.” They were then sent photos and details of 15 Indian egg donors. Joanne says: “Each one listed details such as their age, physical health, whether they had children, whether they’d been a surrogate before. “Eventually we got it down to two and I made the final choice on instinct. “We thought we’d get to choose the surrogate too. But the doctor explained that three women would be prepared with hormones and the healthiest would be chosen.” When Chris flew to India to give his sperm he walked past our surrogate in the clinic. “I thanked her profusely,” he recalls. “I imagined we’d meet her properly but we never did.” Couldn’t have kids … Chris and Joanne McDuffThree days later, four embryos were implanted in the surrogate’s uterus. After two weeks, the doctor emailed Joanne with the news that she was pregnant. Joanne reveals: “When we discovered it was triplets, we had a mixture of emotions. We knew only twins would be allowed. “It was a real low point because one of the babies was given a lethal injection at 14 weeks. Those are the rules, we had no say.” Worse was to come when at 23 weeks the surrogate showed signs of going into premature labour. Fortunately, doctors managed to stop the contractions. Joanne says: “Chris and I barely slept with the worry. It was terrible to be thousands of miles away. We felt helpless.” Then they got the call they had been dreading — the surrogate was being rushed for an emergency Caesarean. Then two photos of newborn Andrew and Imogen arrived by email. “They were healthy but very premature and were rushed into special care,” says Joanne. Difficulties in getting visas to fly to India meant it was a week before the McDuffs could see their babies. “It was a terrible time,” says Joanne. “Our babies were fighting for their lives and we were unable to be there with them. “When I did see them I cried because they were so beautiful and I was overwhelmed with emotion to have them at last. “We’d have loved a photo of our surrogate with the twins and we longed to thank her personally. “Even though the babies were not biologically hers, we felt sure she must have bonded. And it must have been hard for her to give birth and leave empty-handed. But by then she’d gone home.” Fortunately Imogen, nicknamed Mimi, was able to come home after six weeks with her brother Andrew following a fortnight later. Seven months on, Joanne says: “The twins are beginning to sit up, cooing and laughing. “Although still tinier than babies of the same age, they are catching up fast.” She and Chris, who are currently based in Dubai for his work, intend to tell the twins all about their birth. Joanne says: “We haven’t ever tried to hide where our children have come from. Friends and family have been very supportive. They know what we’ve been through.” She is also setting up a foundation to advise others on Indian surrogacy. She adds: “Not everyone will approve of what we did, but we are happy that in return for giving us the chance to be parents, we gave the surrogate and the egg donor the sort of financial help that in India could be life-changing. “We only hope they know how grateful we are to them. “And we only have to look at our gorgeous twins to know all the agonies we went through were so worthwhile.”
Aside from all-that-jazz
Obaid Karki is a Sexagenarian UAE Paleoconservative Provocateur with a Picassoic Attitude, Blackbelt Diehart Paulite Constitutionalist Libertarian, Diogenesist, Spinoziste, Qutbist, Kabbalist, Pantheon, Hexalingual, Automath, Antitribal-Gentiles-Cabal, Unaffiliated to State or any Religiosity Cult and Seigniorage Banksters Sharia Scam.