Lifestyle

‘Sperminator’ with 78 children ‘can’t say no’ to donating sperm to women

A prolific sperm donor has been branded the “Sperminator” after fathering 78 children.

Currently, 13 women are carrying the babies of Ari Nagel.

And the 44-year-old college professor, from New York, says he “can’t say no” when he’s approached by people who desperately want to start a family.

While he used to impregnate women “the old fashioned way”, Ari now drops off his sperm in a “cup” as a health precaution.

On a segment of The Dr. Oz Show that will air today, the host asked the donor if his mission was “narcissistic”.

But he defended himself by responding: “No. Maybe I'm not good at saying no.”

He continued: “I would describe myself that way, but definitely not. I have a great life, even if I struggle financially. I get lots of hugs and kisses every single day.”

Ari added that he enjoys helping others to fulfil their dreams.

He said: “I have two 12-year-old kids and I think it's quite indicative of maybe the women that you have here on the show today.

“One was a lesbian couple and they needed help, obviously, to grow their family, and then the other one was a single woman who wasn't meeting Mr. Right, she was in her 40s and she needed help and she couldn't wait any longer to meet somebody.

“Then you asked me why I'm helping them.

“It's brought me a lot of joy seeing how happy the kids are, how happy the moms are, and seeing all these beautiful families that I was able to help grow.”

Ari doesn't charge for his baby making services.

Previously, he told the Clair Bryne Live programme: “I've never charged any of the women for helping them grow their families.

“Of course I do get paid with lots of hugs and kisses and a lifetime of appreciation.

“I get a lot of joy of being a father to so many kids. Some of them I see every day, some of them I've never met. It's up to the family.”

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According to the Human Fertilisation & Embryology Authority, “it’s always safer to have treatment with donor sperm at a licensed clinic” than at home.

The website adds: “Clinics in the UK are required by law to ensure that donors, patients and any future children are protected by carrying out rigorous health tests and offering everyone involved counselling.

“If you’re a single patient or in a same sex couple and you’re not married or in a civil partnership, the donor will be considered the legal parent of any children you might have.

“This will give him rights over, and responsibilities for, your child.

“Having treatment at a licensed clinic will ensure that the donor is not a legal parent to your child and that your partner (if you have one) is recognised as the second legal parent.”

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