The world has seen a surge in the use of surrogate mothers since 2013, when the first non-medical surrogate was introduced.
This has seen more and more women adopt this strategy and more and less of the public acknowledge that the choice of surrogate is still being made for them.
But the issue of surrogate birth is complicated by the fact that, while the mother’s own body is being used as the surrogate, the baby is not.
In the majority of cases, the mother does not give birth to the baby herself.
In many cases, surrogates are assisted in their surrogacy, meaning the mother may have to travel to the country where she is seeking to deliver her baby.
In some cases, mothers are allowed to take part in the delivery themselves, but the process of doing so is not always easy, and often involves long and costly hospital stays and even longer hospitalisation.
In 2016, the International Committee of the Red Cross called for a moratorium on the use or adoption of surrogate babies and called for more effective research and treatment of this new phenomenon.
In an effort to understand surrogacy in a more objective and balanced way, this week, New Scientist spoke to the leading surrogate experts in the field.
Why are surrogate mothers in a situation where they have to carry their own baby for a very long time?
The answer is complicated.
When a surrogate mother carries her baby, it is usually the result of a combination of genetic, physiologic and cultural factors.
When the baby comes out of the womb, she may have been carrying it for a number of years.
She may have had a normal pregnancy, but has not developed any problems or signs of the birth defect, which could be a problem for a baby with a birth defect.
And because she is carrying the baby for such a long time, she will be carrying a child that will be different from her own, and the baby may have developed an immune system that might be incompatible with her own.
The baby may also be carrying something that she may not want, for example, that she was carrying at birth, or the mother herself may have become ill or passed away.
This can lead to a problem when the mother is pregnant and has the baby, and it is not unusual to have complications from these pregnancies.
But these complications are rare and do not pose a risk to the mother.
If a surrogate is to carry a baby for several years, she is often required to travel far and wide to find a suitable surrogate.
Sometimes the mother has to travel from her home country to find the surrogate.
And sometimes it is quite difficult for the surrogate to find someone suitable for the job.
But it is the surrogate who is doing the labour that is in a unique situation.
The surrogate is carrying her baby for hours and hours.
And her job is to deliver it.
It is not the surrogate’s job to give birth.
In most cases, surrogate mothers are paid less than their male counterparts and the surrogate is often paid only half what a male surrogate is paid.
This means that a surrogate who gives birth is usually paid less because the cost of providing a surrogate for the mother or her child is passed on to her children.
Why is it so difficult to find surrogate mothers?
In most countries, the surrogacy industry has a very poor record of providing reliable information and advice on surrogacy.
The industry is notoriously secretive, and has a history of not providing reliable and independent research and statistics about surrogacy as well as surrogacy related health and safety issues.
It’s also hard to assess the quality of the surrogates that the industry hires, and if they are working for the right people.
If you do go to a surrogate’s home country, you may find that the surrogate has had a very bad experience and that the mother might not be happy with the surrogate.
In addition, the surrogate may not have a good background in the country or its surrogacy regulations.
The situation is often even worse if the surrogate mother does get pregnant in the UK or US, because surrogacy is not legally recognised there and the UK has no surrogacy laws.
What are the main risks and risks of surrogate pregnancy?
The biggest risk is the risk of infection.
There is evidence to suggest that the rate of infection associated with surrogacy can be as high as 80 per cent.
The risk of complications associated with surrogate pregnancy is higher too.
For example, the risk can increase if the mother carries the baby too long.
In this case, the risks are more severe and more serious.
The problem with this is that, if the baby has a serious infection, it can cause the mother a lot of pain and it can lead her to need hospitalisation or even death.
And if she dies or is left without a baby, there is a risk of miscarriage.
In both of these cases, there are usually more serious complications, so the surrogate needs to be cautious.
But even if the surrogatic