There’s an age limit for recipients Around the world the concern is if you have somebody much older about a 60 or 65 years old having a child what is the ethics around that. That’s always a concern, so there are different bodies around the world have put limits on what they think the practitioner should do. For egg donation at about 50 up to the age of 52 years old, there are no questions asked, especially if the woman is healthy without any issues. You can go ahead and do it up until the age of 55. In other words, between 52 and 55 you have to be sure that the recipient is healthy and doesn’t have any major chronic illnesses and she needs to be in a good sort of state of health before one considers that so that would probably be the upper limit. As you know, it’s not about the uterus, as the uterus can carry a pregnancy much later. The problem will be that, by the time the child is five if you are a 65-year-old getting pregnant, the mother is 70, so you don’t want to do that. The ultimate age would be 55, maybe 56. As to patient relationship status, some patients who approach egg donation cycles have relatives, who want the eggs donate for them, so that’s possible. We do advise, even though this might be close relatives for them, to have lawyers deal with the donation later. We insist they should have a contract drawn by a lawyer that explains what the pros and cons may be, and what could happen later on. So one needs to get a contract between the recipient and the donor, and one needs to see a psychologist who then helps you pay attention to certain things that they might not have thought of. Once that’s in place, we can go ahead. As to the donors, most of the donors we have are anonymous donors. They are donors that are recruited by the donor agencies. We’ve done all the work, in terms of screening these donors. Then they come to the clinic to donate. About 95% of the cycles we do is probably anonymous, so the donors are completely anonymous, and they don’t have access to the recipients.