Radio star, 45, desperate for a baby after three miscarriages that want to use her ex-partner's sperm to have a child – despite being & # 39; reckless & # 39; are in love with a new man
- Brisbane-based radio presenter Bianca Dye froze 13 eggs and two embryos
- After three miscarriages and six IVF rounds, she had exhausted all her eggs
- She now relies on the embryos that she froze with her ex-partner to be viable
- She must request permission from her ex to use the embryos that she froze together
A radio personality has opened up about her difficulties, despite multiple attacks from IVF, and the recent revelation that her ex-partner may be her only hope for mother.
Brisbane-based radio presenter Bianca Dye froze 13 eggs and two embryos with her former partner – whom she chose not to mention.
After three miscarriages and six rounds of costly and traumatic IVF treatments in eight years, Dye has already exhausted her eggs.
Most were not eligible for use during the thawing process, while those who initially did not survive the conception, she said The Courier Mail.
Brisbane-based radio presenter Bianca Dye (photo) froze 13 eggs and two embryos with her previous partner – whom she chose not to mention
She has two more embyos in Monash IVF in Sydney – but is now faced with the difficult task of asking permission to use them and balancing her options.
The embryos are shared with her ex-partner, which means that he must agree to have her used.
Her new partner Jay Sandtner – a father of four children – initially struggled with the prospect.
& # 39; Jay initially disagreed … if he and I had a baby with my ex's emryo, it would be full time – my baby with Jay. Would my ex want to meet the baby? I suppose he would probably do that, but what about the guardianship issues? & # 39;
Sandtner and his ex-partner have an embassy with his five-year-old daughter Madi, and Dye said she sometimes wanted the little girl to be hers.
Her new partner Jay Sandtner (pictured together) – herself a father of four – initially struggled with the prospect
& # 39; I look at these women in their thirties who are easily unpacking baby & # 39; s and I think, & # 39; & # 39; oh, why not me? & # 39; & # 39 ;, she said.
Dye said she knows that these embryos may be her last chance to conceive a baby that is her own, and has no doubt that her ex-partner will see her plight in the media.
She said that her greatest fear is that he will refuse the trial, but even if he agrees that she is then faced with the challenge of finding out if the embryos are viable.
After a long and successful career in the media, Dye said it took a long time before she realized she even wanted to have children.
Dye hopes that by talking about her plight and her depression afterwards, she can help other women in her shoes
Her first miscarriage & # 39; tore her heart out & # 39 ;, and left her feeling & # 39; shocked at how devastated I was & # 39 ;.
& # 39; When the doctor said: & # 39; I'm so sorry, there is no heartbeat, & # 39 ;, it seemed like someone pulled out my own heart, & # 39; she said.
Dye hopes that by speaking about her plight and then her depression, she can help other women in her shoes.
She simply said by being open and honest with her listeners, she received an influx of women sharing their own stories about miscarriage, giving birth to stillborn children and the stigma of depression and alcoholism.
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