It has become increasingly popular for women to choose to become pregnant via egg donation. There has been a plethora of research that overviews why women who are infertile use egg donors, including their fears about the donation, their disclosure decisions regarding the decision to use donors eggs, and their negotiation of other aspects of becoming a mother via donor eggs. The vast majority of the research on this expanding fertility intervention, however, focuses on only one of the two patients involved: the recipient of donor eggs. The aim of this study is to begin to fill the gap in research regarding the experiences of women who donate their eggs. This qualitative interview study of women who donate their eggs draw upon theories of framing, and explanations of fateful moments to determine how donors (re)frame discussion surrounding their donation as fateful moments of validation and invalidation. This research concludes that through conversations regarding their decision to donate eggs, women who donate experience fateful moments that lead to the development of layered identities.