ConceiveAbilities has over two decades of experience in bringing together deserving intended parents with compassionate surrogate mothers. If you are interested in family building through surrogacy, we invite you to meet our team of professionals in New York City, Rochester, Buffalo, Syracuse, Yonkers, New Rochelle, Westchester County, and surrounding areas. We offer an unparalleled level of attention and care to surrogate mothers and intended parents throughout their entire surrogacy journey.
Yes, great news! Surrogacy just became legal in New York, as of Thursday, April 2nd, 2020. The new law creates protections for surrogates and ensures that surrogates have access to comprehensive health insurance and independent legal counsel of their choosing. Intended parents who reside in New York will now be allowed to obtain a pre-birth parentage order, which becomes effective immediately upon birth.
The total cost of a surrogacy agreement is dependent on surrogate reimbursement (medical co-pays, medications, maternity clothing, travel expenses, etc.), agency fees, and legal fees. We encourage those interested in surrogacy to learn more about agency and surrogacy fees during their decision-making process.
Whether you are an intended parent or a surrogate applicant, the process for getting started is easy, secure & confidential. Go ahead and take the first step with ConceiveAbilities.
While it’s an exciting and often very successful means to modern family building, surrogacy is not without many questions from both the intended parents and the surrogate herself. Once the idea of cost has been absorbed by intended parents, they soon realize they must also ask another pressing question – is surrogacy legal in all 50 states? More specifically, is surrogacy legal in my state?
Gestational surrogacy is a wonderful opportunity for parents who are unable to have children of their own. It involves the generously donated services of a surrogate mother, who undertakes the physical risks and personal inconvenience of bearing a child to term. This child is grown from an embryo created with donated genetic material, often from the intended parents themselves. The surrogate is not genetically related to the child she bears – a factor which is directly implicit in the practice of