Surrogacy: Childbirth in Pulmonary Hypertension


Throughout history, surrogacy has evolved, with traditional surrogacy being the earliest form.

Historically, surrogacy dates back thousands of years, with the first recorded case occurring around 2000 BC in the Old Testament. Sarah, unable to bear a child, invited her maid to bear a child for her and Abraham.

In Sumerian Mesopotamia in the 18th century BC, surrogacy was codified in the laws of King Hammurabi.

Ancient Egypt saw pharaohs using slaves as surrogate mothers for procreation. While natural insemination was used due to limited reproductive technologies, the child was transferred to the intended parents.

In the late twentieth century, with the advent of artificial insemination and in vitro fertilization, gestational surrogacy, where the child is genetically related to the intended parents, became possible. It was first successfully carried out in 1986 in the United States.

The Surrogacy Center at the Clinic of Prof. Feskova A.M. has been operating since 2006, offering a comprehensive range of services, including surrogate mother selection, assisted reproductive technology programs, pregnancy management, childbirth organization, and legal support.

The center maintains a database of surrogate mothers who undergo a rigorous selection process, including medical examinations and psychological assessments.

Prospective parents have the option to choose a surrogate mother based on desired characteristics. The center also allows for sex selection based on medical indications.

The Surrogacy Center at the Clinic of Prof. Feskova A.M. has earned trust and gratitude from couples worldwide, helping residents of 52 countries become parents.

Free initial Skype consultations on surrogacy issues are available by appointment on the website

The center assists out-of-town patients with travel arrangements, including transfer and accommodation.

Modern medical technologies offer hope for conceiving a healthy child, and the Surrogacy Center encourages hopeful parents not to lose hope.


Address: st. Yelizarova 15, Kharkiv, Ukraine

Phone: (057) 760 46 66, (067) 579 97 85, 0 800 50 77 90



Free Skype consultations: vladyslav_feskov

6 July 2015