When women need help, they go to abortion clinic
Pregnant women are increasingly going to abortion clinics, according to a new study from the Guttmacher Institute.
While only 9% of pregnancies in 2010 were ended by emergency contraception, more than half of pregnancies ended by abortion in 2010.
But women who were given emergency contraception in the first 24 hours of pregnancy ended up with a higher risk of miscarriage and stillbirth than those who did not get the pills.
And if they had a miscarriage or stillbirth, it could mean a lot to their family.
The Guttmarth Institute’s Dr. Stephanie Trewin and her colleagues surveyed 8,500 women, ages 18 to 50, who had received emergency contraception during the first 72 hours of their pregnancy.
Trewis team found that women who received emergency contraceptives during the day, when they are more likely to be alone, had an increased risk of having a miscarriage.
They also found that emergency contraception was linked to an increased miscarriage risk for women who had been given pills during pregnancy.
“Women who took emergency contraception had a higher miscarriage rate than those without it,” Trewins said.
“But even more striking, emergency contraception also was linked with a significantly higher risk for stillbirth and miscarriage.
These are significant differences, and the findings are very important for women to know.”
Trewing is the co-author of a report in the journal PLOS ONE that examined the association between emergency contraception and miscarriage and infant death.
It also looked at the link between emergency contraceptive use and birth complications.
Trewni said the study was an attempt to “understand how the medical community, particularly in the United States, has not really taken pregnancy termination to be a health issue and a health risk.
So what is a woman to do if she is pregnant and she is having a pregnancy that does not appear to be in danger?”
Trewinkis study also found a higher likelihood of abortion when emergency contraception is used at night.
She also said that emergency contraceptive pills can cause side effects, including nausea and vomiting.
In an email, Trewi said she is “proud of our work and am thankful to the many women who came forward and provided information.”
Tresnei also noted that emergency contraceptives are “generally safe” for women in general.
“We think it’s important to recognize that women should not use these medications to induce abortions,” Tresnika said.