those results aren't that good.
ideally you'd want fragmentation below 10%. Once it gets over 15%, studies suggest you have a reduced chance of pregnancy and an increased chance of miscarriage. Once it gets over 30%, studies suggest that your chance of pregnancy goes down by really quite a lot (maybe like 1/3rd the chance) and your chance of miscarriage goes up a lot.
When they do ICSI, the embryologist would normally try to select only the best looking and most normally motile sperm (in the hopes that the best looking ones might have less fragmented DNA than the rest of the sample). In this sample, even when they tested only motile sperm, the fragmentation was still not that good.
However, pregnancies and live births DO happen all the time for couples with high sperm frag - which is why some clinics will tend to suggest there is no reason not to keep trying even with poor fragmentation results. However, other clinics may be a bit more 'open' about they really think this might reduce your chances and might, for example, say that they think that if you were to use sperm of this quality, your chances might be reduced by by quite a lot, compared to your chances using the same eggs with healthy donor sperm.
Do you think your DH has done everything possible lifestylewise already? (not smoking, taking plenty of antioxidants (vit E, vit C etc), good diet, not drinking? fragmentation does tend to increase with age, but sometimes lifestyle factors make it worse.
Also, have (you and) your DH tested for all possible STDs like chlamydia, ureaplasma and mycoplasmas? some docs think that these bugs can lurk for a long time in the testes and contribute to poor sperm DNA fragmentation and it can sometimes be reversed by treating with antibiotics and antioxidants - although it will take at least 3 months to see if it works.
Lastly, if you decide that donor sperm is not acceptable, and the fragmentation can't be fixed, you might want to stick to clinics that do IMSI rather than basic ICSI in the hopes that they are a bit better at selecting the best sperm from a sample.
best of luck