Do you have leftover embryos? Snowflakes has embryo storage options.
Are your embryo storage fees becoming unmanageable? Snowflakes has established a partnership with Fairfax Cryobank to store remaining embryos with a variety of pricing options. This storage program is available to all families with excess embryos, regardless of your participation in the Snowflakes Embryo Adoption Program. If you do move forward with donating your embryos through Snowflakes, storing your embryos at Fairfax Cryobank enables us to coordinate the shipment of your embryos to your adopting family quickly.
Your Snowflakes Placing Parent Inquiry Specialist, Jen Grams, will help you understand our Snowflakes program and embryo storage options you may want to consider.
Jen Grams, Snowflakes Placing Parent Inquiry Specialist
970-663-6799 x126 | firstname.lastname@example.org
Preventing Embryo Abandonment: Storage Solutions for Remaining Embryos (webinar)
Choosing a family for your remaining embryos is an option.
In vitro fertilization has enabled many families to achieve their dream of having children. Perhaps now you have remaining embryos in frozen storage that you don’t plan to use yourself. Have you ever considered donating them to another family? Join us at an evening webinar on Thursday, April 24 at 6:00 pm Mountain time to learn more about your options.
Nightlight has been providing adoption services for over 55 years and pioneered embryo adoption services in 1997. The Snowflakes Embryo Adoption Program is driven by the desires of the donor family (also referred to as the Genetic Parent or GP). Matching services provided by the Snowflakes program are based on YOUR preferences. Choosing a family through Snowflakes can provide you with the peace of mind that adopting families have received both education and evaluation.
If the cost of storing your embryos has become a financial burden, Snowflakes has partnered with Fairfax Cryobank to offer families donating their embryos a low cost embryo storage program until they are matched with a family.
Simple. Successful. Snowflakes
“Megan, I have a call for you…”
By the tone of the receptionist’s voice, I knew there was a problem. “What’s wrong?” I asked.
“Well, she wants to donate her embryos, but the family can’t afford the storage anymore. They won’t be able to donate if they can’t move them right away.”
I was too familiar with these calls. ‘The couple has been storing embryos ever since their IVF cycle, and now their kids are around four and six years old. They have decided not to have more children. It is no longer affordable to store these remaining embryos and they don’t plan to transfer them. Now they have just received the next storage bill.’