Women who have experienced the trauma of abortion need their voices tone heard, many were told why they “should have an abortion,” however plenty were not told why they shouldn’t.

The Justice Foundation in 2016 submitted a brief to Supreme Court, which included accounts of more than 2,600 women who have been abused by the abortion lobby.

The brief was in favor of a Louisiana law requiring abortionists to have hospital admitting privileges in order to handle patient emergency complications.

According to the Washington Examiner, Janice C., a 21-year-old woman who had her unborn baby aborted at the Delta Clinic in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, was one of the stories highlighting the need for the legislation.

Janice recalled how the abortion clinic misled her about the development of her unborn baby and the complications of abortion. Despite being told that abortion is a “harmless procedure,” Janice C. said she had significant medical issues in the months after the abortion  of her unborn child. She said she still felt “robbed” of her “spiritual well-being” more than three decades later.

Most of women visiting the same abortion clinic said they had not been “adequately informed of the nature of abortion, what it is, and what it does.”

One woman, named S.P.P. in the brief, said she “was not led to believe that the fetus was a baby. It was described as fetal tissue. I experienced depression, anger, remorse, and a rocky marriage for many years. I also experienced two miscarriages within the next 10 years following my abortion.”

And another woman said, “It was treated as a trivial thing, sort of like changing oil.”

Almost every woman listed in the brief says they was simply given reasons why they should obtain the abortion, but none as to why they shouldn’t. None were offered counseling, and few sought it afterward, though, almost all of them admitted to experiencing extreme emotional turmoil for the next several years.

The Louisiana case was heard at the United States Supreme Court in March, 2016. A similar Texas legislation was struck down by the court in the same year because it hindered women’s right to abortion. In 2018, the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals upheld the Louisiana rule, arguing that it “does not impose a substantial burden on a large fraction of women.”

The pro-life Justice Foundation filed a related brief on behalf of 3,348 women who were injured during abortions before the Texas lawsuit was heard. It also advocated for stricter abortion laws to protect women and their unborn children.

A few of their testimonies are as follows:

Amicus Jennifer:

“I woke up in the middle of the procedure-literally feeling life being taken from my body. I became severely depressed, suicidal, I have had one preterm delivery because of a weakened cervix, numerous nightmares, fears, unhealthy relationships and shame for killing my child. I was told the baby was ‘tissue’ that was the biggest lie.”

Amicus Gina Bartok:

“No one told me what it would be like afterward. It was presented that it would erase all of my problems. All it did was add a huge burden and make things more difficult. I would have been better off keeping the baby and struggling or adopting out, but those were not offered as [an] option. I was told as a young collegiate with a bright future, abortion was my best path to fixing the problem.”

Abortion advocates are desperately attempting to silence these distraught mothers through fabricating lies alleging that abortions are beneficial. Their tales, on the other hand, are countering the propaganda of the abortion industry and shaping decisions regarding the lives of unborn children and their mothers.

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