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Welcome to the Indian Egg Donors Website!

Indian Egg Donors in the U.S.

Indians in the US and Canada are mostly doing well financially and they have little financial interest in being either egg donors or egg sharing couples. Hence, the supply of Indian egg donors is very limited in the US. If you are interested in a donor in the USA, we have a plenty of them in our database. If you are looking for a closer match with your own background, we can add your name to the waiting list.

Who are they?


Our donors are rigorously screened by us. Donors of the highest personal and educational standards are the only ones eligible to enter our screening processes. Maximal and extensive information is provided on all donors, and you - not the program - make all the final decisions on the donor to be used for your family. Services will be provided promptly and conveniently. For many patients, the time from an initial contact to initiation of their donor egg cycle can be done in one month or less. Intake consultations may be performed at our facilities in New York or by telephone. Donor selection may also be accomplished in person in Manhattan or by donor selection material sent to you. Our vast experience assures outstanding rates of success for donor cycles, including both fresh and subsequent frozen embryo cycles (if pregnancy is not immediately achieved). Confidentiality is absolutely rigorous and never violated under any circumstances. Choosing an egg donor program is a decision with life-long implications. That is why so many sophisticated and informed patients place their trust in our world-famous donor egg program.

Fees


Average donor costs from US donors will be about $10,000 to $14,000. You should also budget an additional estimated IVF, medication, medical, legal and travel expenses of about $15,000 depending upon what your IVF Center charges for a total egg donor cycle cost in the $30,000 range. A detailed fee breakdown is available on request.

Fertility Insurance Overview: Navigating the System

So you've determined that it's time to assess whether or not you have an infertility problem and need to see a fertility specialist for testing and possibly start infertility treatment. That also means it's time to assess what infertility insurance coverage you may have. You probably have questions about whether or not you have fertility insurance benefits, including what they are and what doctors you can see.

Do I have infertility insurance coverage?

Currently fourteen states mandate some form of infertility insurance coverage: Arkansas, California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Illinois, Maryland, Massachusetts, Montana, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Rhode Island, Texas and West Virginia. Coverage varies from state to state; be sure to check your state's laws. Even if you don't live in one of these fourteen states, your plan may include infertility insurance coverage. As a general rule of thumb, infertility falls into two areas: diagnostics and treatment. Most insurance policies will provide some level of coverage for diagnosis and testing. Coverage of infertility treatment can vary widely, if it's covered at all.

Who can help me understand my infertility insurance coverage?

The first step is to read your health insurance policy. Most insurance companies provide online access to your health benefits as well as a provider lookup for the doctors within their network. Once you've reviewed your policy, you may want to discuss your benefits with your company's health plan administrator (if your insurance is through you or your partner's employer) or you can call the insurance carrier directly and speak with a representative. Going over your infertility insurance benefits with one of these resources will ensure you're clear on the insurance company's clinical definition of "infertile," if you meet their criteria and what your coverage is. Always ask for a written confirmation of your benefits coverage that you can keep for your files. Your fertility practice's financial counselor or insurance specialist will also be an excellent resource in helping you understand your fertility insurance coverage and how you can maximize your benefits. Most fertility centers will contact your insurance carrier and define your financial responsibility before you proceed with treatment. Some fertility centers also provide patients with sample letters you can use to clarify your fertility insurance coverage with your carrier.

Final Advice

Before you begin infertility testing and treatment, take the time to understand your infertility insurance coverage. Identifying who can provide guidance will ensure that you are maximizing your benefits and minimizing your out-of-pocket expenses and keep you on the path towards realizing your dream of having a baby.

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License info

*New York state residents may work with IED as intended parents, but state law currently restricts New York residents from serving as surrogates (carriers).

Licensed by the NYS DOH

Compliant with the Guidelines Established by the Society for Assisted Reproductive Technology (SART)