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Sperm banks and genetic testing
This benefits our clients looking to conceive using donor sperm as well as the donors themselves. One major way we do this is by continually updating our approach to genetic testing as technology improves. Our current testing covers up to genetic conditions. Along with using these test results to protect our clients, this valuable medical information is also shared with donors.
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How Genetic Testing Helps Ensure Healthy Sperm Donors
Genetic testing - European Sperm Bank
In sperm banks , screening of potential sperm donors typically includes screening for genetic diseases , chromosomal abnormalities and sexually transmitted infections STDs that may be transmitted through the donor's sperm. The screening process generally also includes a quarantine period, during which samples are frozen and stored for at least 6 months after which the donor will be re-tested for STIs. This is to ensure no new infections have been acquired or have developed during since the donation. If the result is negative, the sperm samples can be released from quarantine and used in treatments. The screening process and requirements vary significantly between jurisdictions. The CDC standards for sperm donor screening require: .
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Genetic testing of sperm donors: survey of current practices.
GeneXmatch is an offer for those who wish to minimise the risk of disease-causing combinations in the genes from you and your donor. GeneXmatch is a service offered by European Sperm Bank to support your fertility treatment. Our sperm donors are selected based on extensive genetic tests in order to increase the probability of conceiving a healthy child, but as the mother-to-be, you contribute your own genes on top of those of the donor.
The rise of consumer genetic tests — which allow people to connect with relatives they never knew they had, including some who never intended to be found in the first place — is forcing sperm donation clinics to confront the fact that it is now virtually impossible to guarantee anonymity to their clients. Instead, sites like 23andMe and Ancestry. That, clinics and outside experts say, has forced a reckoning for the industry.