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After watching a Clip from Style Network's Sperm Donor we learned of Ben Seisler, a 33 year-old lawyer from Boston discovered he has spawned more than 70 kids after donating to a sperm bank during his three years of law school. Some of his offspring tracked him down through a website that allows children to find their biological parents. Some of those children have voiced concern that they could unknowingly have relations with their brother or sister. So how does the reproductive industry work? Who monitors it? And is anyone keeping track? A website called Donor Sibling Registry, launched ten years ago, now has tens of thousands of members who have joined to get information on their biological parent. "Donors are finding that website, the offspring are finding that website, and so that's where we start to hear stories of groups of half siblings that number between 70, 100, 150," said Almeling. Compared to the US, Europe and other industrialized countries have much more stringent regulations for the sperm market. In the UK, the Human Fertilization and Embryo Authority is a government licensing and regulation authority for sperm clinics. Like us on Facebook www.facebook.com tags Clip from Style Network's Sperm Donor Clip from Style Network's Sperm Donor Clip from Style Network's Sperm Donor Clip from Style Network's Sperm Donor Clip from Style Network's Sperm Donor