Family & Relationships Tiffany Haddish Reveals She Sold Her Eggs at 21 So She's Looking To Adopt
How to Tell if an Egg is Bad (Plus Tips to Keep Eggs Fresh)
Bad eggs are no good.
is hoping to start a family — but her journey to motherhood may not be a typical one. In a new interview, the 41-year-old Bad Trip star shared that she is taking steps to adopt a child because she doesn't expect to get pregnant herself. She also made the surprising confession that she sold some of her eggs for money when she was 21 and that she's not looking to go through any harvesting procedures again to try to conceive via IVF.
On Monday, Tiffany told E!'s 'Daily Pop' that she's on a mission to become a mom
"I'm taking classes now so I can adopt," she said (via People), before explaining more about her plans. "I'm looking at (ages) 5 and up — really like 7. I want them to be able to use the restroom on their own and talk. I want them to know that I put in the work and I wanted them."
Tiffany Haddish Debuted a Blonde Buzzcut at the Golden Globes 2021
We love to see it.
She said it would be "a miracle" if she were to get pregnant and have a biological child
She also got candid about selling her eggs when she was younger
After those past experiences of, Tiffany is now set against surrogacy.
Tiffany Haddish Reveals the One Classic Remake She’d Love to Star In
Tiffany Haddish recently chatted with PureWow and talked about the classic reboot she’s love to star in. We get the feeling Dolly Parton would approve.
"I don't wanna pay nobody to carry my baby neither, because then I have to go through a process of getting myself injections and all that stuff," she explained.
Tiffany has spoken openly in the past about her own difficult childhood and spending time in the foster care system
She lived in foster homes in Los Angeles [from the age of 12 to 15](https://www.dailymail.co.uk/tvshowbiz/article-9539145/Tiffany-Haddish-41-reveals-surrogacy-not-sold-eggs-21.html) before her grandmother stepped in to raise her. "It was the worst feeling in the world. You're dropped in these strangers' houses, you don't know these people, these people don't know you, you don't know if they're gonna hurt you, if they're gonna be kind, you don't have a clue what's going on," she previously said of the experience (via the *Daily Mail*).
Now she hopes to give another kid a happier, more secure childhood
Why Do We Dye Easter Eggs?
The tradition dates back some 2,500 years. The exact moment that Christians started dyeing eggs has been lost to the annals of history, but it's been a part of Easter celebrations for centuries. When Christianity spread to Ukraine in the 10th century, the old tradition of drawing on eggs with wax and dye, called pisanki or pysanky, became associated with the new religion. In the Greek Orthodox tradition, dyed red eggs have marked the occasion since Mary Magdalene went to visit the tomb of Jesus and discovered that he was no longer there and her snack basket of eggs turned bright red.
"I just want to bring to them survival skills, share everything that I know with them," she said, explaining why she has a specific age range in mind for. "Between 6 and 10, get them right in there, because you can mold their mind. They're still malleable in a lot of ways until they're 21 — that's what I think."
So You Want to Know: Can Vegetarians Eat Eggs? .
Don't expect restaurant menus to be the same as they were before the pandemic—or even one month ago.