Elon Musk’s father asks for sperm donation

Errol Musk, 76, says his sperm could be used to create ‘a new generation of Elons’

Elon Musk’s father claims he was asked to donate sperm to an anonymous organization seeking to create “a new generation of Elons”, according to an article published Monday by The Sun.

Errol Musk, 76, told the British tabloid he had been approached by an anonymous South American company who planned to use his sperm to impregnate high class women.

“I have a company in Colombia that wants me to donate sperm to impregnate high class Colombian women because they say, ‘Why go to Elon when they can go to the person who created Elon? “” Errol Musk was quoted as saying.

The South African national said he was not offered any payment for donation, but could receive other benefits as a sperm donor, such as first-class travel, accommodation in a five-star hotel and other benefits.

When asked by The Sun if he would be willing to donate his sperm for free at no cost, Musk replied: “Well why not?”

In a previous interview with the outlet, Musk senior revealed that he recently fathered a second child with his 34-year-old stepdaughter, Jana Bezuidenhout. He also said he would be willing to have even more children if he could because he believes “the only thing we are on Earth for is to reproduce.”

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Errol Musk had his first three children Elon, Kimbal and Tosca with his first wife Maye Musk. After that he was married to Heide Bezuidenhout for 18 years and helped raise his young daughter Jana. He and his wife had two daughters – Rose and Alexandra – before going their separate ways.

Musk went on to father two children with his stepdaughter Jana, who is 42 years his junior, potentially exposing himself to charges of incest, which is illegal in South Africa. However, he claimed the relationship was not incestuous, arguing that Jana was “not anymore” her daughter-in-law after divorcing her mother.

The Tesla CEO’s father also told The Sun that several women had falsely claimed to have carried his children, dismissing people such as “opportunists”.

“There was a period in Johannesburg in the 80s when I was dating different women every night. I had plenty of appointments,” he said. “So it’s entirely conceivable that one of them could come back and say, it’s your child. It’s possible. But nothing authentic was presented to me. But I have a lot of people complaining.”

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