We founded Legacy to protect men like you.
Over the past 40 years, male fertility has halved. Each year, the quality of your sperm degrades. Today you have the youngest, healthiest sperm you will ever have.
Learn more about why we want you to protect your legacy.
Our products, featured internationally and developed at Harvard University, focus on three key values: privacy, quality and security. We are headquartered in Switzerland to ensure that we can provide you a level of privacy and discretion you can’t find anywhere else. Your data is your data.
We’ve designed a technology to make the process of freezing your sperm as straightforward as possible. No visits to clinics, no meetings with physicians, simply an at-home kit that gets dropped off and picked up by our couriers. Being a Legacy client is your decision to share.
You may have heard of our work or this new field in one of the following publications:
To learn more, you can browse through our Resources page, which is updated weekly. We have curated three of our most popular articles below.
According to the New York Times, women conceiving for the first time tend to be older in larger cities as well as coastal areas, but younger in less populated areas, including the South and Great Plains: “In New York and San Francisco, their average age is 31 and 32. In Todd County, S.D., and Zapata County, Tex., it’s half a generation earlier, at 20 and 21.”
A high sperm count, combined with good motility (swimming ability) and morphology (sperm shape), ought to indicate healthy fertility in men. Unfortunately, this overlooks DNA Fragmentation. A high amount of fragmented DNA can result in reduced male fertility, subpar embryo development, and less successful rates of implantation.
No one believes that breathing pollutants is beneficial to your health. It’s no surprise, then, to discover that inhaling vehicle exhaust fumes can have negative impacts on sperm quality. But taking antihistamines, which are supposed to help us breathe better? Or consuming soft drinks, which seem harmless enough in moderation? Explore some unusual risks.