Rockford, IL Surrogacy

River in Rockford, Illinois surrounded by trees

Choose the ConceiveAbilities surrogate program for surrogacy in Rockford and communities throughout Illinois.

The ConceiveAbilities surrogacy program is an excellent choice for intended parents and surrogate mothers in the Rockford area. For more than fifteen years, ConceiveAbilities has provided an unparalleled level of attention, expertise and care to individuals and families in Illinois. Our goal is to turn an often complex process into an enjoyable and rewarding journey for everyone involved.

Who can become a surrogate in Rockford, Illinois?

The team at ConceiveAbilities is grateful for your interest in this extraordinary process. Before you begin a surrogate application, we ask that you review a few of the requirements listed below. For additional information on eligibility, please review our complete list of surrogate mother requirements. Our staff can answer any questions you have regarding eligibility. We look forward to working with you! In the meantime, we’ve provided a sampling of our requirements to become a surrogate mother below.

  • Age between 21-39 years old
  • BMI between 18-34
  • Not underweight/under 100 pounds
  • No history of gastric bypass
  • Not currently on government financial support
  • Have given birth to and be raising at least one child
  • Must provide OB/GYN records and a clearance letter

Is surrogacy legal in Rockford, IL?

Yes. Surrogacy agreements are legal in Rockford, Illinois. Illinois is considered a “surrogacy-friendly” state and has several laws that support the surrogacy process. The Gestational Surrogacy Act was passed in 2005, making surrogacy arrangements more straightforward and less complex for both surrogates and intended parents in Illinois. We invite you to learn more about Illinois Surrogate mother Law.

Get started with surrogacy in Rockford, IL

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.

Testimonials about our surrogacy agency:

ConceiveAbilities receives countless warm letters and notes from parents and surrogates in Illinois and throughout the country. We take pride in our ability to provide an unmatched level of service, making the experience a positive one for everyone involved. Visit our testimonials page to read more.

I was provided incredible access to information, counseling and legal guidance. My engagement manager made my job, on behalf of my couple, easier.

To be able to give this gift to a family is a great honor.

Questions? Learn more about ConceiveAbilities.

To learn more, we invite you to read reviews from Illinois surrogates and intended parents who have used ConceiveAbilities as their surrogacy agency. And for questions about our agency's Rockford surrogacy program or more information about becoming an Illinois surrogate mother, please contact ConceiveAbilities.

Chicago Headquarters

By Appointment Only

2 N. Riverside Plaza, Suite 2150
Chicago, IL 60606

(312) 379-5700

Related Blog Posts

Surrogacy Friendly States
Surrogacy Friendly States
June 15th, 2018

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?

Intended Parents Face Divergent Regulations Across America
Intended Parents Face Divergent Regulations Across America
December 27th, 2015

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