Following a Freedom of Information request to ambulance trusts in England, GB News found there had been a substantial increase in the number of women calling 999 in relation to abortion pills taken at home and an increase in ambulance dispatches. ‘DIY’ home abortions, where abortion pills are taken outside of a clinical setting, were first made legal in March 2020 as part of the Government’s pandemic response.
They found that the number of call-outs relating to abortion increased in London from 93 in 2019, to 150 in 2020, a 61% increase; and in the South West, from 33 in 2019 to 74 in 2020, a 124% increase.
At the same time, the National Network of Designated Healthcare Professionals has recorded cases of women performing ‘DIY’ abortions later in pregnancy resulting in some babies being born alive after the abortion ‘fails’.
More than 10,000 women had to receive hospital treatment following a medical abortion
Based on data collected from 85 Freedom of Information requests to NHS Trusts across England, a study suggests that more than 10,000 women had to receive hospital treatment following the use of medical abortion pills in England between April 2020 and September 2021.
This amounts to more than 1 in 17 women who had a medical abortion over the 18-month period needing hospital treatment.
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In May 2020, police investigated the death of a baby after a mother took abortion pills while 28 weeks pregnant.
Right To Life UK spokesperson, Catherine Robinson, said: “The increase in ambulance call outs following the introduction of ‘DIY’ abortions is alarming. Not only do these abortions end the life of a unique human being, but the lack of medical supervision places the mother in harm’s way, a fact that pro-abortion activists routinely ignore”.
LifeNews Note: Republished with permission from Right to Life UK.