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Women who would like to become surrogate mothers from Utah are in luck! Circle Surrogacy has worked with many women from Utah as surrogates to help intended parents grow their families.
You've been thinking about becoming a surrogate but in the current state of the world, you're not sure if it's the right decision.
Becoming a surrogate is a BIG decision! You have to be comfortable with the surrogacy process – from the dedication of time to the idea of traveling – in order to have a successful and fulfilling journey.
Things you may be thinking about:
We have intended parents applying every day who are ready to start their families – and they will be waiting for you when you're ready.
In order to qualify to become a gestational carrier in Utah, here are some requirements an applicant must meet:
- Has delivered a child of their own, and is currently parenting at least one child.
- Has had uncomplicated pregnancies and deliveries, as documented by medical records.
- Is between 21-41 years of age.
- Typically has a Body Mass Index (BMI) of no higher than 33. Calculate My BMI.
- Is a citizen, legal resident or legal immigrant of the United States. If a surrogate is a legal resident or legal immigrant of the United States, the surrogate must be able to provide documentation that is valid for at least 2 years.
- Does not participate in the following government aid programs: cash assistance, welfare, public housing and section 8. All other forms of government assistance will be considered on a case-by-case basis.
- Gain an incredible sense of self-fulfillment from giving the greatest gift humanly possible to another family
- Earn up to $55k+. See all Compensation and benefits
- Work with a personal journey coordination team and licensed social worker
- Consult with your legal representation to guide you through the legal process
Gestational surrogacy in Utah is allowed, and a surrogacy agreement is legally binding as long as the legal requirements have been met. Below are some of the required terms of a surrogacy arrangement in Utah.
While the intended parents have full parental rights after the birth, a surrogate has full control over her healthcare decisions during the pregnancy. Moreover, compensation to the surrogate is permitted as long as it’s reasonable. Although the statute speaks of heterosexual couples, based on recent federal court decisions, local counsel has stated that same-sex couples can utilize the statute, as well.