an After abortion

REAL, CONFIDENTIAL, FREE, NON-JUDGMENTAL HELP TO AVOID ABORTION, FROM MANY PLACES:
3,400 confidential and totally free groups to call and go to in the U.S...1,400 outside the U.S. . . . 98 of these in Canada.
Free, financial help given to women and families in need.More help given to women, families.
Helping with mortgage payments and more.More help.
The $1,950 need has been met!CPCs help women with groceries, clothing, cribs, "safe haven" places.
Help for those whose babies haveDown Syndrome and Other Birth Defects.
CALL 1-888-510-BABY or click on the picture on the left, if you gave birth or are about to and can't care for your baby, to give your baby to a worker at a nearby hospital (some states also include police stations or fire stations), NO QUESTIONS ASKED. YOU WON'T GET IN ANY TROUBLE or even have to tell your name; Safehaven people will help the baby be adopted and cared for.

Monday, March 8, 2004



Women tell Senate panel how abortion hurt them.

On Wednesday, the Commerce Subcommittee on Science, Technology and Space, chaired by Senator Sam Brownback, a Kansas Republican, heard testimony from women who suffered physically and psychologically after their abortions.

"After 31 years, abortion continues to be an unchecked and unstudied experiment on women," said Cathy Cleaver Ruse, a spokeswoman for the bishops' Secretariat for Pro-Life Activities. "We are grateful to Senator Brownback for shedding light on the reality of women's experience with abortion."

Michaelene Jenkins, a self-described defender of women's rights, testified that her abortion at 18 left her feeling "violated and betrayed."

It "wasn't the end of my nightmare, but only the beginning," she said. "I was completely unprepared for the emotional fallout after the abortion."

Georgette Forney had an abortion at age 16, and said she waited 19 years before she sought help. After her own recovery she began to help others online, and received e-mails from thousands of women who "shared their abortion pain and how their lives were a mess."

"They always expressed relief to know help was available and they weren't alone in their pain," Forney added.


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