According to the hospital’s official account on messaging app WeChat, men between 20 and 45 can donate up until 23 May if they have “sound ideological qualities”.
Men who pass suitability criteria and pass two rounds of checks on physical health and sperm quality are paid 200 yuan (Rs 2060) straightaway and 5,500 yuan (Rs 56,650) when they deposit their semen.
Demand for sperm donations has increased since China ended its controversial one-child policy in 2016, however according to the National Health Commission there are only 23 sperm banks countrywide.
The Beijing Times reports statistics that only between 15 and 20% of China’s sperm donations pass quality tests.
The Communist Party of China (CPC), headed by President Xi Jinping, now looks to stamp its control on sperm banks.
The CPC controls all walks of life in China including the military, police and all aspects of governance.
Apart from meeting the political requirements, would-be donors must be over 20 years old and show no obvious signs of hair loss, colour blindness or weight problems.
Donors will need to pass two rounds of tests first, one checking the quality of their semen and one for general health and fitness.
Donors will need to donate around 10 times in six months to ensure there is an adequate supply for artificial insemination.
Despite being the world’s most populous country with over 1.3 billion people, China has tens of thousands of infertile couples longing for a child.
All sperm banks across the country face donation shortages because many young men are unaware or too embarrassed to donate.
Families using the sperm bank must prove that the husband is infertile or could transmit genetic diseases, the Post report said.
The sperm bank also provides a birth insurance, which allows clients to freeze their sperm in case of future medical problems.