Why is internet dating so dangerous
But while the public is invited to share the details of little Saffron's Chanel No 5 habit, there are other areas about which the couple are more reticent.
Mancunians Barrie and Tony made their first £4million fortune by selling an Essex-based dermatological testing firm in 1998.
The wedding photograph of Barrie Drewitt and Tony Barlow on the internet web page, with the twins whose birth made them Britain's first surrogate gay fathers, radiates affectionate pride.
Resplendent in matching outfits of cream silk, who could blame the multi-millionaire couple for showing off two of their three beautiful children, seven-year-olds Saffron and Aspen?
There is also a profusion of links to male escort agencies and hardcore gay porn sites.
Despite widespread condemnation from bodies such as children's charity Kidscape, which described it as 'asking for trouble', the couple has insisted on keeping the children's photographs posted.
Despite their wealth, they were turned down as adoptive parents, so decided to raise a family by a different method. It took their sperm, the eggs of one American woman, the wombs of two more, some of the finest IVF surgeons in the world and around £200,000, but they did it.
A third embryo, created when the egg fertilised by Tony split in two, was frozen.A spot check of the Gaydar website revealed 500 men were advertising from around the immediate area.Ironically, given the pair's weakness for uniforms, the Mail discovered their detached, rented £600,000 house belongs to senior police officer Ian Learmonth, formerly based at the nearby Essex Police HQ, but now promoted to Assistant Chief Constable of the Strathclyde force in Glasgow.They prefer to ignore the fact that pictures of children on any website carrying such explicit material, heterosexual or gay, would provoke the same concern.Barrie has tried to make light of the couple's recourse to the dating site with a jovial reference to Little Britain star Matt Lucas's outrageous character, Daffyd.