Pro-life or­ga­ni­za­tions ex­cluded from Women’s March

Maryland Independent - - Community Forum -

Re­flect­ing on the “Women’s March on Washington” on Satur­day, Jan. 21, I felt no sense of pride. I felt pro­found sad­ness and anger si­mul­ta­ne­ously. One of the key rea­sons for the march was a woman’s right over her body to abort her baby.

I am a Chris­tian woman and mother of three chil­dren. When my sec­ond son was ap­prox­i­mately one year old I had a “spon­ta­neous abor­tion,” a med­i­cal term for a mis­car­riage. I was not aware at the time that I was preg­nant. I just didn’t feel good. When I mis­car­ried, I was about six weeks into the preg­nancy. When I passed the clear sac con­tain­ing the em­bryo of my baby there was not one spot of blood.

My doc­tor in­structed me to put the em­bryo into a jar and bring it to him to be ex­am­ined. The fe­tal po­si­tion, odd-look­ing head, hands and feet were clearly an im­age of a baby in the first stages of life, not a mass of tis­sue. This is my own tes­ti­mony that con­vinced me how pre­cious a baby is and no one has the right to ter­mi­nate their life. No pro-life or­ga­ni­za­tion was asked to par­tic­i­pate in the “Women’s March.”

An­drew Wom­mack, an in­ter­na­tion­ally-known Chris­tian bi­ble teacher on BVOVD TV, re­cently had an en­tire week of tes­ti­monies of women that mirac­u­lously sur­vived abor­tion and their fight for life. Carrie Fis­cher’s skull was crushed from a par­tial abor­tion. As a sur­vived vic­tim her face is very dis­fig­ured, but her spirit is not frac­tured. She has an amaz­ing will and started her own min­istry. She wrote a book, “Speak Up for the Un­born.”

Melissa Oh­den sur­vived a “saline in­fu­sion” into her mother’s womb, an­other abor­tion prac­tice. If the baby lives they are put into a bucket filled with formalde­hyde un­til the baby dies. Amaz­ingly Melissa sur­vived, is a beau­ti­ful vi­tal woman that has gone all over the coun­try giv­ing her tes­ti­mony to in­flu­ence young women to choose life for their un­born child. Melissa Oh­den and Carrie Fis­cher do not hate their moth­ers, they for­gave them and still love them.

Cassie San­drovich, Brandy­wine

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