This man used social media to father 10 babies with 9 different women

It seems social media can be used for more than just keeping up with friends and stalking exes. Kenzie Kilpatrick, 26, uses Facebook to donate his sperm to would-be parents.

The openly gay man from England told Yahoo Parenting that he has a burning desire to help women who want to have babies.

After created the page "Drama Free UK Sperm Donors" on Facebook, potential moms began contacting him immediately. He told Yahoo Parenting:

"I had interest from gay, straight, and single wannabe mums and dads."

Kilpatrick has helped 50 women since June 2014 when he first posted the ad. In the last ten weeks, six of the women have given birth to two girls and five boys including an adorable set of twins. Three more babies are reportedly due within a month. By next month, Kilpatrick will be a baby daddy to nine women!

Kilpatrick just wants to help people trying to start families. He told the Birmingham Mail:

"I have helped people to make a family, something they have truly longed for. You can't beat the feeling that gives you. It seems that I am incredibly fertile. And as a man, that does give me a sense of pride."

The biggest shock of Kilpatrick's story is that he delivers his genetic material in person. While he never asks for a fee for his sperm, the women cover his travel and hotel costs so that he can meet them at their homes or hotel rooms.

He produces the fresh sperm sample in private while at the women's homes or hotel rooms. The women can then use a home insemination kit to make their babies.

Why does Kilpatrick donate his sperm through Facebook? The young man decided not to go through a sperm bank or fertility center due to the high fees involved. He said:

"It's too expensive. A child shouldn't have a price, nor should happiness."

Thus, Kilpatrick wants to make sure these hopeful mothers do not need to pay high fees to have children. However, sperm banks may be safer than Kilpatrick's approach. Program director at the NYU Langone Fertility Center Dr. Jamie Grifo told Yahoo Parenting:

"Sperm banks have regulations in place that mandate each sperm sample be tested for a range of diseases when it first comes in. It's then frozen and quarantined for six months before being thawed and retested. The sperm is tested not just for HIV, hepatitis, and other sexually transmitted diseases, but it also undergoes genetic testing to find recessive genes that might lead to a baby being [born] with conditions such as cystic fibrosis."

There are also legal issues that might make sperm banks favorable to Kilpatrick's method. In the United States, sperm donors who go through a sperm bank cannot be named the legal parent of the children and therefore will never have to pay child support. Kilpatrick risks being listed as the childen's father on the birth certificates.

However, Kilpatrick is well aware of these risks and assures us that he has taken all necessary precautions. He has been tested for STDs and has the women who use his sperm sign a contract station that he will not have to pay any child support or take on any fatherly responsibilities.

Kilpatrick has helped many women pursue their dreams of becoming parents. Perhaps there really is something to this social media sperm donation idea.

Watch this video to see why it might be a better idea to go with Kilpatrick's method than a sperm bank:

The Disturbing Truth About Sperm Banks

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