Ho sa tsotellehe emeng ka ba ka hlakileng mabapi le tšekamelo Nigeria maleban etsa chelete ho tsoa masea, joalokaha bonahatsoa pejana ea ka u ngolle-up, "Marketing Remix: Ethics ea ngoana e sehlahiswa ", Nka itemogela eng go hore ba bangata ba ke ke lia ka tsa nyahamisa ho etsa chelete ka ho etsa sohle. A ntse a eteloa ke batho ba bang ba neng ba ipolela ba e tseeletswang bakeng rekisa sperms bona e le hore iphelise, 'me a kōpa bakeng sa dikeletso ka e le hore ho kgothaletsa bona' makatsa 'kgwebo, o ile a baffling. Ha e le hantle e mong oa kōpo e tiileng ea baletsi ba 'ea, "Ka kōpo mohlomphehi, nthusa ka ditomotsebe tsa ho ntšetsa pele peō ea botona ea ka etsang khoebo ", hoo e ka bang etsa hore ke nyarosoa.
Marketing likarolo hlahelletseng boitekong ikemiseditse ho deriving melemo e tsa ditjhelete pholletsa pokano (bareki ') hloka hara setjhaba sa habo sa. Ha litlhoko tse amanang di boneng a tloaelehang, mebaraka sa ntse e ka sebelisoa e le sesebelisoa sa aiding hlanya societal. Ethics tsa papatso batlang sa lintho tsa ho iphelisa tsa hlanya societal, kahoo ho hlokahala hore a ke boje bao 'mahala ikemiselitse' batho ba baholo Nigeria lakatsa ea pokano litlhoko tsa ka 'jala peō ea bona' e sa lokang, ka lebitso la etsa chelete. Joalokaha 'Ke eng propels peō ea botona thekiso' e 'nile ea tšoaroa pejana, a re ke re tsoele pele eteni ena le: Banka peō ea botona kapa setsi sa tsoalo (ho akarelletsa le mokhatlo o fanang ka); ditshebetso tse hlokehang bakeng sa barekisi; litokollo boitshwaro; melao e amanang le yona; sebaka sa tumelo; 'me tse seng kae keletso mabapi le ho phahamiswa, ha ho hlokeha.
Sena ke ke hobane'ng ha re hona joale u tobane le boemo boo setups joalo ba ikemiselitse ho fana ka bokae mekga e tsielehile nkang e le e hohelang haholo. We should not overlook the tantalizing N12,000 to N25,000 per specimen fast growing fertility clinics are now daggling before men who opt for providing their sperms for cash. Even where such transactions are wrapped in anonymity of all parties, who says this is not a gradual ‘kick-starting’ of a sperm-sale industry in Nigeria?
Sperm bank or fertility centre
As the name implies, a sperm bank is a place that stores sperms (semen) for use in future. Health clinics that have what it takes to store sperms are often tagged fertility clinics or fertility centres. In other climes, some operate as agencies. Agencies are not full-fledged sperm banks, but operate mainly within a brokerage arrangement, serving as ‘collectors’ to support fertility centres (e.g. notifying sperm providers of appropriate days nominated by the recipient women; subject them to tests, like in sperm banks; collect only fresh sperms, for urgent application, as agencies do not have provision for long term storage; make available collection kits to sperm providers, containers for shipping in cases of collection, delivery by courier to sperm recipients who prefer to inseminate themselves with these providers’ sperms without medical supervision – ‘Do it yourself’, at home).
Considering what many term ‘the Nigerian factor’, will these fertility centres which are sprouting all around, not go a step further to compel ‘money seeking’ sperm providers (with all the features recipient women crave for) to come under a contractual programme? Kea hlokomela hore ba bang litumellano tse amanang esita totobatsa sebakeng seo 'me lihora tse bakeng sa monehelo. Ke visualizing boemong bo moo bahlankana kena pacts hore Range ho tloha tse tšeletseng ho 24 likhoeli, tlil'o ea ka palo ea boimana e leng litleliniki joalo rera ho hlahisa le seo banna ba 'hlahisa'.
Peō ea botona bahoebi na maoatla, kahoo ba khomarele litšobotsi tse ntlafatsa menyetla ea bona ea ho fumana ea nod ea litleliniking kemolo - Ho Khomarela phepo e ntle 'me boitlhakiso loketseng ho tse thathamisitsoeng; fana ka berth ka bophara lithethefatsi, ho kopanela liphate tsa boithapollo, tsuba, lino tse tahang, jj; esita le ho qoba ho tlas'a-rwala ditlhako tsa e leng ba atisa ho constrict 'seletsa bohlokoa oa il'o hoeba' bona. Baa tseba hore ho se tsena ho ikarabella ho bolela beckoning nakong etsahala hore ebe fokotswa count ya peō ea botona, le kgwebo tse mpe o ile.
ditshebetso tse hlokehang bakeng sa barekisi
As these sperm banks are commercial ventures, they operate with ‘an eye’ on financial rewards, hence their obvious inclination towards paying, even more, when sperm sellers have distinct features or physical attributes that women recipients prefer (good looks or ‘knockout’ personality, attaining height of not less than five feet, seven inches). Being within the age bracket of 18 le 35 years easily qualifies any itching to delve into the venture of trading in sperms; some degree of intelligence, impressive lifestyle, and educational attainment (not necessarily being an Albert Einstein or having a PhD) put smiles on faces of recipients, as an “Olodo’s” seeds will be repulsive.
Products of a sperm trader will surely not escape intensive screening or tests, to ascertain if ‘product quality’ fits – Tests for genetic diseases, chromosomal abnormalities and sexually transmitted infections (e.g. HIV, syphilis, jj), talk less of those for hepatitis B and C, sickle cell, and appropriate genotype being ‘sure bet’. To impress their often high profile clientele, fertility clinics even probe sperm providers’ family medical history (if there had been incidents of anomalous conditions or deaths, heart attacks, substance abuse, and even mental conditions along the family tree). With record keeping being ‘wahala’ in Nigeria, I am wondering about the accuracy of such searches here. Sperm providers are inclined to compete with monks through abstinence from sex for a while, to enhance their chances of meeting fertility standards. More so, sale of sperm is not on instant cash-and-carry basis, as money exchange hands only after results of tests https://www.acheterviagrafr24.com/acheter-du-viagra/ fit fertility clinics’ billings.
litokollo tsa boitšoaro
Ha ke kholoe ditleime efe kapa efe hore chelete e etsa motho e sesupa-tsela ea boitšoaro ea haywire. Sperm traders are so caught up in their desire for money through sowing seeds for cash (E tla ntšetsoa pele).