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Catholic church position on sperm donation

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    Increasing fertility options for couples who can't naturally conceive trigger questions about ethics. About a third of American adults say in vitro fertilization is morally acceptable, according to a Pew Research study. The conditions around IVF, mainly if donor sperm or eggs are used, can ignite debates, especially in faith circles. Many faith leaders cite beliefs about the purpose of sex, when life begins and the union of marriage, saying fertility options go against or blur the lines of morality.
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    Why does the Catholic Church object to IVF? It’s more complicated than you think.

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    In-vitro Fertilization - The Roman Catholic Diocese of Phoenix

    Religious response to assisted reproductive technology ART deals with the new challenges for traditional social and religious communities raised by modern assisted reproductive technology ART. Because many religious communities have strong opinions and religious legislation regarding marriage, sex and reproduction, modern fertility technology has forced religions to respond. For many religious groups this creates a challenge due to a prohibition on masturbation. Christian Churches have different views on the use of assisted reproductive technology. The Roman Catholic Church opposes certain types of ART and artificial contraception since they separate the procreative goal of marital sex from the goal of uniting married couples.
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    Religious response to assisted reproductive technology

    IVF couples are confused and upset by the bishops' statement that in vitrofertilisation is wrong and blaming infertility on casual sex. Kathryn Holmquist reports. Katherine, a Catholic and a mother of twins conceived through in vitro fertilisation, believes the church is condemning IVF in the way that it once condemned unmarried mothers. Parents will make their own choices regardless of the church's advice, she says. I think Catholic parents will make a choice based on what they believe, and on their personal relationship with God," she says.
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    Between 1 and 2 percent of all children born in the United States each year are conceived through in vitro fertilization. For many couples who struggle to conceive naturally, IVF allows them to become parents in a way unimaginable only two generations ago. In reality, the methods by which children are conceived through IVF can be problematic for anyone who believes that human life begins at conception and should occur through natural means.
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