After all, as Barrie told the Mail this week, 'it's a site used by many of our friends as a way to share information'.
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.
To create the twins, two eggs from donor Tracey Mc Clune, 40, were inseminated - one with Barrie's sperm; one with Tony's.
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.
One suspects it is drama queen Barrie rather than the more taciturn Tony doing the talking when they inform potential new contacts: 'Willing to try anything once!
' 'Just looking for friends, no big deals, no tears, just loads of laughs and loads a fun!! We don't do camp guys well at all.' The Drewitt-Barlows, as they style themselves, dismiss criticism as just another example of the homophobic media over-reacting.
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?
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.