Deny It All You Want, but Abortion IS Murder.

I was so happy to hear about the March for Life, especially after the previous weekend’s embarrassing march of death.

I’ve been going trough all the excuses I’ve heard, but have yet to find one that requires an abortion as the solution.

  1. Rape: Of course, this is a tragic situation. There is the morning after pill to prevent any pregnancy from implanting.  Some people don’t even like that, but I do have compassion and can deal with it as long as it’s done immediately.
  2. The child has a deformity/illness and won’t live anyway:  Um, would you kill your already born child who came down with a serious disease?  Also, if your already born child was dying, would you love them and hold them in their final moments or dismember them?
  3. The mother’s life is at risk:  That’s why there are emergency c-sections or early deliveries.   Modern medicine can save even the smallest of premies. If the baby doesn’t make it, at least you tried.
  4. I can’t afford to care for a baby:  That’s why there is adoption, and with Safe Haven laws, a woman can leave her baby at a designated place and no one will ever know.

So, women, stop the nonsense.  You do have a choice. You choose to have sex or not.  Stop trying to get out of facing the consequences of your actions.



2 thoughts on “Deny It All You Want, but Abortion IS Murder.

  1. Abortion always needs to be an option.
    The “morning after” pill is basically abortion anyway, if you take the word “abortion” to extreme levels. But besides that, how many women are in the right state of mind after being raped, to think about taking a little pill within 24 hours? What about in the cases of children who are raped?

    My husband was adopted. He has grown up with a deep sense of loss – the rejection of his birth mother has affected every aspect of his life. He has battled psychological issues for years, because of this. Even worse, when he made contact with his birth mother, she rejected him again.

    I have a biological half-brother who was adopted out at birth. He was my father’s son. Neither my father nor the birth mother wanted to adopt out the baby, but back in the late 60s, in this part of the world, there was no other choice. They are both scarred by this, and so is my half-brother, even to this day, nearly 50 years later.
    Please don’t think that adoption is a valid alternative in all cases because it isn’t.

    • Sorry to hear about your husband and half brother having such difficulty. Fortunately, times are changing and there is not as much stigma to an unwed pregnancy, so hopefully more families can stay in tact. Thanks for commenting.

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