Health & Fit: Doctor donated sperm 30 years ago. Now he has at least 17 kids, lawsuit alleges - Results of DNA test: Doctor has fertilized patients with own sperm - he is the father of at least 49 children - PressFrom - US
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Health & Fit Doctor donated sperm 30 years ago. Now he has at least 17 kids, lawsuit alleges

15:45  03 october  2019
15:45  03 october  2019 Source:   cnn.com

Colorado doctor accused of using own sperm to inseminate women

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A man who says his donated sperm was used to father at least 17 children in violation of an agreement that allowed for no more than five children has Dr . Bryce Cleary says his sperm was supposed to be used to birth a maximum of five children and that he would remain anonymous forever.

Cleary’s lawsuit says he donated his sperm when he was a first- year medical student at OHSU in 1989 after the hospital’s fertility clinic solicited him His lawsuit says that in March 2018, he started to learn that his sperm donations successfully resulted in the births of some children after two young

When an Oregon medical student was asked to donate sperm in 1989, he was promised that only five offspring would be born -- all on the other side of the country -- according to a lawsuit alleging a clinic violated the agreement by allowing the birth of at least 17 babies, among other alleged violations.

a man wearing a suit and tie: Bryce Cleary© KOIN Bryce Cleary

Now a doctor, Bryce Cleary claims in his $5.25 million lawsuit that Oregon Health & Science University didn't adhere to a stipulation that his sperm could only be used by women living on the East Coast. The result, the lawsuit says: Most, if not all, of the 17 were born in Oregon, and some of the children went to the same schools, church or social functions as their half-siblings without knowing they were related.

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A man who says his donated sperm was used to father at least 17 children in violation of an agreement that allowed for no more than five An Oregon doctor has filed a .25 million lawsuit against Oregon Health and Science University after discovering he is the biological father of at least

Until now , Cleary said, he had no reason to believe the university had violated the alleged One son that he raised, James Cleary, now a lawyer, is also representing him in the state court lawsuit Through Allee, he learned his sperm was available for artificial insemination since at least 2002

Cleary is claiming he is the victim of fraud and has suffered emotional distress since learning about the births.

"I wanted to help people struggling with infertility, and I had faith that OHSU would act in a responsible manner and honor their promises," Cleary said at the press conference. "Recently I became painfully aware that these promises were a lie."

"OHSU treats any allegation of misconduct with the gravity it deserves," Tamara Hargens-Bradley, a spokeswoman for OHSU, said in a statement, adding that the university can't comment on the case because of patient confidentiality obligations.

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A man who says his donated sperm was used to father at least 17 children in violation of an agreement that allowed for more than five has In March 2018, his lawsuit says he began to learn that his sperm donations successfully resulted in the births of some children after two young women

(AP) — A man who says his donated sperm was used to father at least 17 children in violation of an agreement that allowed for more than five has sued OHSU spokeswoman Tamara Hargens-Bradley said it treats any allegation of misconduct with “the gravity it deserves. In light of our patient privacy

Cleary, who has three sons and an adopted daughter he is raising with his wife, found out about the other children when two of them contacted him in March 2018. Looking for their biological father, they used Ancestry.com and "specific and substantive information" from the fertility clinic itself to identify him and other siblings.

Cleary then sent off his own DNA to Ancestry.com, and that led to the discovery that he had at least 17 offspring born through his sperm donations, the lawsuit says.

'I knew something was wrong'

"When the matches came back, I knew something was wrong," Cleary said."There were four instant matches and the odds of that happening was not reasonable."

"It feels like OHSU really didn't take into consideration the fact that they were creating humans," Allysen Allee, 25, who was conceived with Cleary's donated sperm, said at the press conference. "They were reckless with this and it feels like it was just numbers and money to them."

A white couple is suing their fertility clinic after giving birth to an Asian daughter

A white couple is suing their fertility clinic after giving birth to an Asian daughter The unnamed couple say they paid the Institute for Reproductive Health at Saint Barnabas in Livingston, New Jersey $500,00 to get pregnant.

At least two of his offspring have attended the same schools as the children he raised with his wife, according to the lawsuit . Dr Cleary donated his sperm when he was a first- year medical Dr Cleary then sent his own DNA to Ancestry.com and discovered that he had at least 17 offspring born

Dr Cleary has since learned he has over 17 biological children, he alleges . Dr Bryce Cleary believes it´s possible that he has many more children from his sperm donations 30 years ago , the Now , he claims that he has found himself unwittingly mired in distressing 'obligations' to his 17 -plus possible

Cleary donated sperm at OHSU after the hospital's fertility clinic encouraged him and his male classmates to participate in a research program by donating their sperm, according to the lawsuit. Cleary alleges he was assured by the university that the sperm would be used either for research or fertility treatments, or both.

Because the facility didn't keep records of where the sperm was sent and used at places outside of the state and region, "it is impossible to discover just how many of children born of Plaintiff's donations reside in Oregon, the United States, and/or the world," the lawsuit claims.

a tall building in a city: The Oregon Health & Science University Campus in Portland.© Mark Graves/The Oregonian/AP The Oregon Health & Science University Campus in Portland.

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