Jules and Steven, an airport technician, were accepted onto the NHS donor egg list in 2010 and got to the top of the list after a year and a half wait. Jules Furness, husband Steven and their toddler son. Credit:Jessa Line / SWNS.com A blogger who shared her heartbreak at failed IVF attempts has had new eggs donated to her by a stranger who reached out via Facebook. Jules Furness, 35, posted a vlog after her second try at fertility treatment with husband Steven, 34, was unsuccessful. The emotional clip was seen by mum-of-four Amber Wilde, 28, who immediately contacted Jules via Facebook messenger and offered to donate her eggs – despite never having met her or spoken on the phone.The message said: “This might be wildly inappropriate and please accept my apologies if so, but if altruistic egg donation would make IVF more affordable to you and you’re not horrified by my weirdo genetics I’d donate in a heartbeat.”A year on, Amber’s eggs were artificially combined with Steven’s sperm at a clinic, producing two healthy embryos in November. Jules, from Ipswich, Suffolk, has premature ovarian failure which means her ovaries don’t release eggs.She effectively began experiencing the menopause aged 15 and was prescribed HRT and always knew she wouldn’t be able to conceive naturally. “I wanted people to see the real face of what IVF can look like and show what it’s really like,” said Jules.”It was a hard decision to make but we felt it was important for people to see that it doesn’t always work and that if that happens to them they aren’t the only ones.” Jules said: “It was just an incredible thing for someone to offer.”We wondered if it was really real, because it was just such a fairytale.”It’s hard to sum up but we are just so grateful she has given us the chance of another child – and our son the chance of a brother or sister.” Amber, a fellow video blogger for Channel Mum, was one if those who spotted the post. The mum has twin girls, aged one and twin boys aged three, with partner Kirsty, a full-time mum, thanks to the help from a single sperm donor.Amber said: “While I was pretty spontaneous with my offer we definitely both gave it much more thought over the coming months.”Overwhelmed Jules said: “At first I couldn’t really take it in but then we started messaging back and forth about that ‘what ifs’ and the ‘are you sures’.”The pair exchanged messages and phone calls before the met up for the first time at Amber’s home for a picnic in London in May. Jules and Steven Furness meets donor Amber Wilde( left)Credit:Channel Mum / SWNS.com Amber Wilde (left), partner Kirsty Wilde (right) and their four children – boys Balthazar and Lysander, 3, and girls Embla and Olympia, 1. Credit: Channel Mum / SWNS.com It was the first time the ‘other halves’ had spoken and the family hit it off straight away, recording a video that was posted to Channel Mum.After six months of appointments and counselling, ten of Amber’s eggs were retrieved, seven were fertilised and two healthy “perfect” embryos were produced.They will be tested further over the coming weeks and the plan is for at least one to be transferred to Jules in January.The process is being funded by the Furness family and costs £13,000 for up to three attempts – which is refunded if none are successful. An anonymous donor gave two eggs which were transferred to Jules in 2012, but were not successful.”Sadly the eggs were not high quality but you just have to take what you are given,” said Jules, a blogger for Channel Mum.”We didn’t get pregnant. We felt like that was the end of the road for us.”The determined couple turned to adoption and were matched with their son, now a toddler, who joined the family as a baby.A year ago the “broody” couple started thinking about increasing their family but couldn’t have NHS-funded IVF due to already having a child.Faced with a £10,000 bill to go private in the UK, they paid £3,500 to try IVF in Prague in October last year.Sadly two implanted eggs failed and Jules recorded a video documenting the negative test weeks later, which was watched by more than 9,000 people. Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings.