By Dominique Forget

« On fait des enfants pour soi, pour donner de soi, pour mettre un peu de soi dans nos familles et nos sociétés et pour faire que soi existe encore un peu après sa mort. » Extrait de los angeles préface du Dr Jean-François Chicoine Il est grand, le désir d’enfants… Mais jusqu’où sommes-nous prêts à aller, individuellement et collectivement, pour assouvir ce désir irrépressible ? Fécondation in vitro, congélation d’embryons, sélection génétique, ban­ques d’ovules et de spermatozoïdes, dons d’embryons, mères porteuses, homoparentalité et grossesses tardives sont à l’honneur dans cet essai à saveur d’enquête journalistique, qui se lit d’un trait. Dans un type ciselé et efficace, l’auteure Dominique put out of your mind livre les résultats de ses recherches, de même que les confidences parfois troublantes qu’elle a recueillies auprès de femmes et d’hommes qui ont fait l’expérience de los angeles procréation assistée, souvent au prix d’énormes sacrifices. Elle reveal également l’état de los angeles réglementation en matière de procréation assistée au Québec, au Canada et ailleurs dans le monde, et rapporte les propos d’experts qui ont pris place dans les débats entourant los angeles procréation assistée. Dérangeant, voire profondément bouleversant, Bébés illimités est un livre-choc qui nous laisse avec de grandes réflexions…

À propos de Dominique Forget

Titulaire d’une maîtrise en génie chimique, Dominique overlook travaille depuis plus de dix ans comme journaliste scientifique. Elle collabore à de nombreux magazines dont L’actualité, Québec technological know-how et Elle Québec. Membre de l. a. Fédération professionnelle des journalistes du Québec et de l’Ordre des ingénieurs du Québec, elle est également l’auteure de Perdre le Nord ?, ouvrage qui a remporté en 2008 le prix du meilleur livre scientifique canadien, dans los angeles catégorie « grand public », décerné par l’Asso­­ciation canadienne des rédacteurs scientifiques.

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Extra resources for Bébés illimités

Example text

The other day, when my daughter and I were at the airport, we watched 3-year-old twins slugging each other. What was Mom doing? Talking on her cell phone. What was Dad doing? Reading the newspaper. ” Parent, it’s time for you to step up and be a parent. Your child needs to know that you mean business—what you say is what you will do. You are not to be dissed, and if you are, there will be consequences. Immediate consequences. And you will not be talked out of giving them. ” I hope so! It’s important to have a little guilt in life.

As soon as that child takes a look at your retreating back in the crowd, all of a sudden his fit isn’t so fun anymore. Winning the battle isn’t so important anymore. Finding and following Mommy—his safety zone—is. Let’s say you see your 3-year-old purposefully knock over his 18-month-old sister, who’s just learning how to walk. Are you angry? Of course. That was downright mean, and you’re not going to stand for it. Not to mention the fact that 18-month-old Caroline is now crying. But first you take a breath and think through your strategy.

That’s what I mean. Your attitude can’t help but slip out through your behavior, and children are always watching. That means if you want to see your child change, you have to change yourself. If you yell when you get angry, should it surprise you when your 7-year-old does it? If you give others the silent treatment, should it surprise you if your 13-year-old isn’t talking? Do you break your promises? If so, you need to start honoring your promises—or not making them in the first place. My personal view is that you should never promise your children anything.

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