sperm donor
Money and container with sperm in hands of man. Concept of donating sperm

World’s ‘Most Prolific’ Sperm Donor Has 129 Kids And Doesn’t Pay Child Support For Any of Them, Show Us the Way Good Sir

If you love jerking off, why not use that proclivity to better someone else’s life? Or better yet – to give life. That’s what sperm donors do. But while most sperm donors probably imagine their jizz results in a few kiddos, tops, the reality is that sperm goes a long way, and could make more babies than you ever thought possible.

Take the world’s ‘most prolific’ sperm donor. His name is Clive Jones and he’s 66 years old. He has 129 children to his name and nine more on the way! What’s even more outrageous is he doesn’t donate through a clinic or sperm bank – he offers his seed to folks in need via Facebook, then hands off his genetic contributions from his van, where he’s lived for a decade. It’s illegal to charge for gametes, so he asks for gas in exchange for his sperm.

Jones first started donating after reading about the plight of people struggling with infertility.

“I think people would understand more if they saw the messages I get and the photos of the babies with very happy mothers,” he told Derbyshire Live. “I feel the happiness it brings. I once had a grandmother message me thanking me for her granddaughter.”

The problem with his methods, however, is that it puts families and their potential babies at risk – for both health issues and paternity rights.

“We always encourage both donors and patients to be treated at a licensed UK clinic,” a spokeswoman for the Human Fertilization and Embryology Authority said. “If arrangements are made outside of the clinic environment there can be medical and legal risks, for example, without the proper consents in place the donor is likely to be seen as the legal parent, with all the rights and responsibilities that involves. Clinics will also rigorously test all donors for medical and hereditary illnesses. That’s why we always encourage sperm donors and patients to go to a licensed clinic, where these medical and legal issues are taken care of for them, and where the welfare of the child is always of primary concern.”

While sperm banks aren’t well regulated, most have some boundaries around donations, like enforcing an upper age limit (usually around 45 years old) for their donors and limiting the number of children any one donor can father within a certain geographical area – in part to ensure donor-conceived children don’t unknowingly reproduce with their genetic siblings.

As for Jones, he isn’t stopping anytime soon. “I might continue for another few years,” he said. “Get to 150 anyway.”

He better hope none of those mothers comes looking for child support, because paying for 138 children would bankrupt any man.

Cover Photo: TanyaJoy (Getty Images)



// ad on openWeb