Nadya Suleman has not had sex for more than eight years, the Octo-Mom has told a UK tabloid. She's vowed to remain chaste until little Jonah, Noah, Maliyah, McCain, Isaiah, Nariyah, Jeremiah and Josiah turn 18.
"To even take one percent of every night and devote it to someone else, a stranger, would be wrong," Suleman said.
The 33-year-old also revealed to The Sun that she met the father of all her 14 children at a club. They went to the movies once before Suleman decided that she didn't want to be romantically linked.
Suleman added that they talk "once a year" but he does not see the kids.
"I can't remember the last time I went on a date," she told The Sun of London. "Boyfriends? I think I'd have to be extremely selfish. I cannot maintain a social life and be a mother."
Octo-Mom Loses a Publicist and Gains an Agent
Meanwhile, the PR agency representing Nadya Suleman for free has ended its relationship with the Octo-Mom after receiving at least a hundred death threats.
The graphic emails sent to the The Killeen Furtney Group were too much for the firm. One of its principals Joann Killeen confirmed that her former pro bono client had retained the services of agent Wes Yoder, according to the Associated Press.
Yoder is not new to the multiple births field. He represented the McCaughey septuplets back in the 1990s, although those seven kids inspired less vitriol than Suleman, who has received so many threats that the LAPD has started to investigate them.
Many people are upset that Suleman, who already had six children and receives government assistance may have paid a large sum of money to be artificially inseminated and gave birth to eight more kids.
Killeen decided to sever ties with Suleman when the threats began to be directed not just towards her client, but her agency and even other clients of hers. Describing one of the threats, Killeen said, "They'd put me in the wood chipper and throw me in the bottom of the ocean and hope I die."
Yep. Nothing attracts crazy like crazy.
Complaint Filed with Los Angeles Department of Children and Family Services
"The best thing would be for [the eight babies] to be adopted straight from the hospital, rather than being allowed to go home and be in real danger," a psychiatrist who has filed a complaint against Suleman told the New York Post.
Carole Lieberman, a doctor from Southern California, wrote in her complaint that Suleman could not "provide sufficient love and attention to the 'litter; that she has chosen to deliver," according to The Post.
That led Suleman's father to momentarily put aside past differences with his daughter.
"Lieberman needs a psychologist herself," he told The Post.