Although the Canadian government has attempted to understand and regulate reproductive technology since the Royal Commission on New Reproductive and Genetic Technologies that ran from 1989 to 1993, it only passed federal legislation known as the Assisted Human Reproduction Act in 2004. Since the ratification of this Act, the practice of third party reproduction and more specifically surrogacy remains a grey zone. Surrogacy involves a simple premise: a woman gives birth to a baby that she will not parent. This book is an ethnographic inquiry of surrogacy and how it is lived in the Province of Ontario, Canada. I examine and critique the Assisted Human Reproduction Act (2004), in particular its problematic stance on the commercialization and commodification of reproductive capacities. I also present narratives by surrogates, gay fathers and lawyers on their experience with surrogacy contracting, parentage laws and gay fatherhood. This book is a small-scale and qualitative ethnographic study spotlighting the narratives of six core participants alongside a range of data sources that include commission witness testimony, federal reports and legal cases of parentage.