Friday, January 27, 2017

Abortion A Modern Day Holocaust:

During the month of February the Welch family will be filling baby bottles with loose change to support our local pregnancy center. The pregnancy center exists to offer nonjudgmental pregnancy support, parenting programs, referrals for community resources, STD and sexual integrity education, and post-abortive care.

Monday, January 22, 2018 marked the 44th anniversary of Roe vs. Wade. Roe vs. Wade was the landmark decision by the United States Supreme Court on the issue of abortion. Since the decision by the Supreme Court over 50 million innocent lives have been legally murdered and the number is still growing. This month, I am using my article to raise awareness on abortion.

Below is a graphic account of different types of techniques used in an abortion. WARNING: It is graphic.

Dilation and Curettage: Occurs early before the human life is 3 month old
The cervix is dilated and the uterine wall is scraped
The baby is cut to pieces

Suction: Human life is 3-4 months old
Fluid is removed from the water bag and replaced with a concentrated salt solution
The baby is slowly burned and poisoned
Death takes about an hour

Hysterotomy: Human life is 5-6 months old
Same procedure as C-section but with a different desired outcome
Doctors are given latitude to neglect or kill a baby if it remains alive after being removed
Usually the head is crushed in the womb to make sure a dead fetus comes out
Dilation and Extraction-D&E: Human life is 6-9 months old

Cervix is dilated, and the baby is turned around and pulled out upside down & backwards until only the top of the head remains in the mother's body
The doctor holds the baby face down in his hands and punctures the back of the skull (which hurts but does not kill the baby)
He then inserts a tube and sucks the brains out (kills the baby).

I pray that this post has opened your eyes to the horror of abortion. A modern day holocaust is occurring all around us.

(Information taken from (Dr. Heimbachs; Ethics class at Southeastern Seminary)

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