Gender Selection Success Rate
In theory, with every pregnancy a couple should have a 50/50
chance of having a boy or a girl. And while those odds could dictate a family producing
children of predominantly one gender, from the standpoint of statistics and
probability, the genders should be split equally. And yet, there are many
families with children of only one gender, even in larger families with upwards
of 3 children or more. It’s difficult to say whether this is due to genetics,
the nature of the father’s sperm or some other factor, but there are many
families who want a boy or a girl but are seemingly unable to produce one. So
it seems that while the genders should be equally split quantitatively, in
individual families the numbers might be completely skewed to favor one gender
But the desire to have a child of a particular gender is not
the only circumstance in which gender selection comes into play. There are many
genetic diseases that are carried on one specific gender and parents wishing to
avoid producing a child with that disease may prefer to have children of only
Regardless of the motivation for wanting a child of a
particular gender or the cause of the difficulty in having one, gender selection techniques are available.
Backed by years of research, these gender selection techniques are safe and
effective. Gender selection can
guarantee families the child they always hoped for. Gender selection can also
guarantee a child whose gender prevents it from inheriting a gender-based
genetic disorder. Parents should not have to rely on statistics or probability.
With gender selection, couples can produce healthy babies of their chosen
gender and the family of their dreams.