Because she wished to get pregnant, a prominent writer sought the help of a specialized bank. He chose a father based on the photographs offered by the physicians, and then underwent IVF treatment at a Moscow private facility.

So far, nothing unusual has happened, and the man he chose for his image was a man with thick hair, a higher education, outstanding fitness, and a height of 1.82 meters.

The woman, whose identity was not revealed, was 40 years old and believed that this was her last chance to conceive because of her age. However, major medical issues arose later, and the woman was taken aback.

Achondroplasia was discovered in the unborn child. It is a rare, incurable condition that affects one child out of every 20,000. Dwarfism is a side effect of this condition.

The lady gave birth to a boy but was told that he would only grow to be 1.20 meters tall and that his limbs and easy characteristics would not develop normally.

The sperm bank has been sued, and the lawsuit is still underway, but the woman wants to warn the sperm bank’s clients about such hazards, as she recounts her ordeal.

Head is disproportionately large, with a high forehead.

Achondroplasia is a dwarfism-causing genetic condition. The arms and legs of persons who have this syndrome are usually short, whereas the torso is usually average length.

The average height of those affected is 131 cm for males and 123 cm for women. A larger head and a prominent forehead are also seen. The illness has no effect on IQ.

A mutation in the fibroblast growth factor receptor 3 gene causes achondroplasia (FGFR3). It arises as a novel mutation in roughly 80% of instances throughout the early stages of development In other circumstances, it is inherited autosomally dominantly from one’s parents. Those who have two affected genes have a lower chance of surviving.

The diagnosis is usually made on the basis of symptoms, but if there is any doubt, genetic testing can be used to back it up.