Jess (Jasmine Batchelor), an idealistic but flailing web designer, agrees to be the egg donor and surrogate for her best friend, Josh (Chris Perfetti), and his husband, Aaron (Sullivan Jones). Everything goes according to plan for the well-meaning Brooklynites until a prenatal test comes back positive for Down syndrome. Writer-director Jeremy Hersh’s microbudget feature debut isn’t a moral tale so much as a moral query: Josh and Aaron are reluctant to have the child, while Jess becomes more invested in the idea, and Hersh allows viewers to consider both sides of the issue. Tensions mount as Jess debates whether to have the child on her own, consulting family, friends, and even acquaintances, but getting no closer to the right answer. Hersh examines the situation with nuance; the film is compelling, if a little theoretical at times. Batchelor’s performance stands out amidst the heavy subject matter (and in spite of the film’s artless aesthetic; microbudget doesn’t have to mean plain)—she’s definitely one to watch.