Did you know that the UK is perhaps the most tightly-regulated country in the world for sperm donation?
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Did you know that Semovo receives hundreds of sperm donor applications every month from men all over the country?
Sperm donation is the ultimate way for guys to give back. If you would like to be a sperm donor, here are five key things you need to know first.
Donating sperm and helping people become parents is an extraordinary way to make a difference in 2019. And the good news is that it is relatively simple to do.
Did you know that when you donate sperm, your personal details are never shared with people who are looking for a sperm donor?
Want to donate sperm? Then finding a sperm bank that is close to where you live or work should be top of the list.
Online sperm donation isn’t illegal, but as it’s unregulated, it carries significant risks to you as the donor.
There are a lot of misconceptions around sperm donation and donor-conceived children. Our Semovo team separates the facts from the myths so you can understand the truth about being a sperm donor and what happens about the children you’ve helped to be born.
Want to be a sperm donor? It’s important to invest time in choosing the right sperm bank, to make sure it’s the rewarding and altruistic experience it should be.
Did you know your sperm actually goes into quarantine as soon as it’s donated? It can’t be used just yet to help someone have a baby.
Did you know that without sperm donors, many people would never be able to fulfil their dreams of having a child?
Did you know that one of the most damaging things for sperm and fertility is the use of recreational or performance-enhancing drugs?
Here’s your quick, 6-step guide to the sperm donation process, it’s much simpler than you might think.
Did you know that male infertility is now the number one reason that couples have IVF according to fertility regulator the HFEA?
For this week’s Nutrition & Hydration Week and also No Smoking Day, we look at why diet and smoking affects sperm – and what you can do about it with tips from fertility nutritionist Jeannette Jackson.
How many children do you think a sperm donor can create in the UK? If you’ve read the recent story in the news about the girl who’s tracking down 40 of her donor-conceived siblings, you might be worried about whether children limits are really as enforced as clinics claim.
Lots of fertility clinics need sperm donors – so why should you donate sperm to Semovo?
Our Semovo sperm bank manager Joanne Adams reveals what it’s really like to donate sperm, and what it takes to become a sperm donor.
The number of women having IVF on their own has more than doubled - data from UK fertility regulator the HFEA shows just 346 women went solo for IVF in 2007, compared to 800 in 2015.
Manchester is set for an American invasion after a new sperm bank was announced in the city specialising in supplying US sperm.
Great news for Scottish guys – Semovo has expanded to Glasgow!
Semovo sperm donors have helped make family wishes come true for people all over the UK this Christmas. Could you join us and make a difference next year?
Whether you’re planning to donate sperm or try for children yourself this year, sperm can be affected by what you eat, drink and your lifestyle.
At Semovo, we always need men of all ethnicities to donate sperm, and because of this, we’re especially sensitive and respectful to the needs of potential donors who have specific religious and cultural backgrounds.
If you’re currently donating sperm to Semovo, you may assume that you can’t eat, drink and be as merry as usual at Christmas.
It’s a great feeling to be chosen as someone’s sperm donor – but how does it happen?
Semen analysis is an important test that tells us if you have the quality of sperm that’s needed for sperm donation.
When you donate sperm, one of the most common ways it’ll be used is through a treatment called insemination.
Are you Britain’s answer to ‘Mr Sperminator’? American man Ari Nagel appeared on TV’s Good Morning Britain recently, talking about his role as a super sperm donor to 24 different women, producing 29 children.
Men do want to donate sperm, they do want to help infertile guys, same-sex couples and singles to have families. They just need to know they’re wanted – and be given a convenient opportunity to donate.
It’s National Fertility Awareness Week, Fertility Network’s annual campaign that shines the spotlight on fertility issues.
Want to be a sperm donor but not sure how to tell your family? Although it can be hard to explain to parents, grandparents and wider family members too, it’s important to have an open family discussion.
Did you read the recent and very sensationalised news headlines about Britain’s ‘top’ sperm donor producing at least 34 children?
Have you been asked by a friend to be their sperm donor?
What if we told you that being a sperm donor doesn’t mean having to give up what you love in life?
Writing your sperm donor profile is one of the most personal parts of your sperm donation journey and is also one of the most important.
If a urological condition is part of your medical history, does it mean you can’t donate sperm?
Did you see us at Manchester Pride? Interested in exploring more about sperm donation?
At Semovo we welcome and receive sperm donor applications from all kinds of men, from all walks of life, with all kinds of sexual preferences.
Although sperm donors are more in demand than ever, there are restrictions on who can donate sperm - and who can’t.