Donald Cline Age: The Horrifying Truth About Our Father And Disgraced Doctor Donald Cline

Donald Cline used to work as a fertility doctor in the Indianapolis area. Donald Cline was also called Indianapolis’s best doctor many times over the course of his career. Donald was also swapping sperm from donors that he was supposed to use to fertilize eggs.

Because of this, Cline is thought to have had more than 50 children between 1979 and 1986. Adding to this, Our Father follows Jacoba Ballard as she finds dozens of half-siblings whose mothers went to Cline’s Fertility Clinic.


Donald Cline Age

Donald Cline Age
Donald Cline Age

So, Cline’s exact location is still unknown. He is 84 years old in 2023, and the doctor doesn’t know where he is. Since the scandal about his fertility came to light, he has been staying out of the public eye.

Also, many of his inseminations happened before DNA testing was widely available, making it hard to catch Cline. Also, at the time, there were no state laws that made what he did a crime. Donald Cline was never sent to jail because of what he did.

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The Horrifying Truth About Our Father And Disgraced Doctor Donald Cline

People who were born from donors at that time called the time after Christmas “sibling season.” What’s up? So many people get or 23AndMe DNA tests as “fun” gifts for the holidays, but they end up revealing family secrets… and extra, unexpected family members.

Jacoba Ballard took a 23andMe test in 2014, which is what led to the horror story she and her estimated 90 half-siblings now share: an Indiana fertility doctor named Donald Cline had been using his sperm to get his female patients pregnant without their knowledge or permission.

This horrifying discovery has now been turned into a Netflix documentary called “Our Father.” In it, Ballard talks about her family history and how Cline, an immoral doctor who worked for up to 40 years, violated her, her mother, and many other women.

What Happens When A Father Claims The Mother Is Only A Gestational Carrier?

Loyal readers of this column know that I rarely pass up the chance to write about an interesting surrogacy case. This case, on the other hand, is not really about surrogacy. But it does involve assisted reproduction, and there are some scary claims. In a ruling on January 6, 2023, the Superior Court of Pennsylvania dismissed a case by Petitioner S.U. (“Father”) for lack of jurisdiction, but not before describing some unusual facts and parentage claims.

Petitioner asked the court to find that the lower court made a mistake when it threw out his claim. In it, he said that the mother of three of his children was just a “gestational carrier” and that he was the legal “Father” and “Mother” of the children. Wait. What? [Scratch the record] You might be curious about how we got here. Before the Pennsylvania case, Petitioner filed a similar suit in West Virginia against CJ, the legal mother of the children (called “Mother”).

In an opinion that was not published, the West Virginia Court of Appeals explained the strange facts. The judge in West Virginia said that the couple had tried to have children the old-fashioned way, by having sexual relations, but had failed. “The fact that Father’s birth certificate said he was a woman has something to do with these attempts.

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