Download Donor Insemination: International Social Science by Ken Daniels, Erica Haimes PDF
By Ken Daniels, Erica Haimes
Donor insemination or DI is the oldest and most generally practiced kind of assisted belief. in the past, it's been assessed mostly from a clinical point of view. This e-book brings jointly a global crew of social scientists to debate the social, cultural, political and useful dimensions of DI, touching on it to the broader debates approximately fertility therapy. individuals examine the event of DI from the viewpoints of all of the events concerned, together with these handled, the donors, the clinicians, and the kids of DI.
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Additional resources for Donor Insemination: International Social Science Perspectives
Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecol. Neonatal Nursing 22: 516-27. , and Cox, David N. (1982) 'A survey of patient attitudes toward artificial insemination by donor'. Journal of Psychosomatic Research 26: 429-33. Rosenkvist, Hans (1981) 'Donor insemination: a prospective socio-psychiatric investigation of 48 couples'. Danish Medical Bulletin 28: 133-48. Rubin, Bernard (1965) 'Psychological aspects of human artificial insemination'. Archives of General Psychiatry 13: 121-32. Rubin, Sylvia (1995) 'Family secrets'.
Many couples felt that some of their experiences, and the way they had dealt with certain situations, had not been ideal; given the opportunity, they would have wished to change things in certain respects. All the husbands (and wives) appeared to have accepted the children willingly and happily; indeed some of the fathers had a particularly close relationship with their children and appeared to be deeply involved in child care and family life. Because their children had been achieved after considerable heartache, and after much effort, they were particularly valued and loved and the couples tended to find parenting particularly rewarding and satisfying.
How many choose not to try DI because of one or more of them? We still know very little that would allow us to answer these questions, despite the growing amount of research. We do know that most people do not decide upon DI instantly, that they are more likely to take their time after the possibility is first raised. Klock et al. (1994), in their study of forty-one American couples, found that 21 per cent waited less than a month to decide, 28 per cent waited one to six months, 21 per cent waited six to twelve months, and the remaining 29 per cent started DI more than a year after diagnosis of male infertility.