I’ve been married for nine years and have a beautiful, loyal, supportive wife. 

I’m very proud of her, very proud that she’s my partner. 

 When we got married, I had a lot of questions about what I was doing. 

How did I make the choice to have a child? 

How do I prepare for childbirth? 

What about my relationships with my kids? 

Why does my wife still talk to me? 

I had some really good conversations with my wife about the idea of a family. 

We discussed how we were going to have children and how I wanted to be a dad, and I started to think about what my life might be like if I had another child. 

I’m a big supporter of surrogacy, and I knew if I was going to be doing that, I would have to be prepared. 

The only reason I didn’t do it is because I was worried that she wouldn’t accept it. 

But then I went through a period where I was thinking about my own fertility. 

What if I could make it work with her? 

And then I started asking myself, What if I have another child?

 And that’s when I thought, I want to make it happen with my daughter. 

It’s a process, it’s a journey, and it’s something that I’ve always wanted to do. 

That was the moment I knew, it was time to make that happen. 

Read more about the emotional rollercoaster of surrogates and surrogacy.

What’s a surrogate like?

A surrogate is a biological parent. 

They are a surrogate who has a relationship with the baby. 

Their job is to provide for the baby and help to make sure that the baby is healthy. 

A surrogate’s job is not to give the baby anything, but they are a trusted partner and a surrogate. 

So what is the difference between a surrogate and a foster parent? 

A foster parent is a person who has the same physical and emotional needs of a biological family, but who is not in a committed relationship with their biological parents. 

Foster parents have a long history of caring for children who have been abandoned or neglected. 

Most foster parents are in their 20s, 30s, and 40s. 

Some are older, but most are younger than that. 

Many are adopted, and many are still working with children. 

Adoption agencies have a special understanding of foster parents and have their own special guidelines on what kind of arrangements foster parents can and cannot make. 

If you or anyone you know needs help, call the National Domestic Violence Hotline at 1-800-799-SAFE. 

More information about surrogates: Adopt-A-Thon: Learn more about fostering and adoption Adopted and Foster Parents: Learn how to foster and adopt a child Become a Foster Parent: Learn about the responsibilities of becoming a foster or adoptive parent Fostering & Adoption Centers: Find information about adoption and fostering agencies More stories from the UK

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