Couldn't find what you looking for?


15 years ago Julie Cameron was told she would never have children. After the diagnosis she was sent home with no follow up, advice or counseling. She was born with a very rare disease: a Mayer-Rokitansky-Kuster-Hauser Syndrome, which is an extremely rare condition which means that Julie was born without a womb, cervix or fallopian tubes.

In her case she was born without cervix and uterus. Julie always thought having a child was impossible for her and would not happen in her wildest dreams, but maybe those dreams will now come true. It was a great day for Julie Cameron when she googled she actually has 2 healthy ovaries and that she can actually have children. She googled her disease and she was absolutely stunned to find that her ovaries could produce eggs although she could never carry a child. With the help of modern technology she could have a biological child using a surrogate.

Mrs. Cameron has found a willing surrogate and she has started a campaign to raise 5,000 for the first round of IVF treatment. If this works she will need another 10,000 for the expenses of surrogacy treatment. Due to Mrs. Cameron age, she is unable to qualify for IVF, which is the main reason Mrs. and Mr. Cameron are now on a fundraising drive to make their dream of becoming parents come true. Mrs. Cameron loves children, which is the main reason she became a teacher. It was devastating for her when she was diagnosed with Mayer-Rokitansky-Kuster-Hauser Syndrome and when she was told she could not have children. She says it was like the bottom had fallen out of her world.

Infertility is a condition that is very hard to deal with, both for woman and a man. Finding out you will never be able to have children is one of the hardest things woman could face. If you want to help Camerons to raise the money for IVF, join their group on FaceBook. Here is the link to their group on FaceBook: Help Julie and Marti Cameron to get their very own Baby Cameron!

Your thoughts on this

User avatar Guest