Don't be deceived – abortion isn't 'health care'

Don't be deceived – abortion isn't 'health care'

Don't be deceived – abortion isn't 'health care'

A former abortion clinic worker and nursing student says those who think the abortion industry is out to help pregnant women are sorely wrong – and she advises them to steer clear of that line of work.

Sarah Eubanks went to work at an undisclosed abortion clinic while attending nursing school. She was so pro-abortion at the time that she even had a pro-life priest and female sidewalk counselor arrested while they prayed. However, by her own admission, the clinic "hardened" her to the point where she became disenchanted about nursing. Ultimately, she quit the clinic and nursing school and is now in property management.

Eubanks offers this advice to anyone wanting to work in an abortuary: "If you're really in it to help people, the abortion clinic is not where you're going to go."

In an interview with American Family News, Eubanks shares bluntly that her experiences made it clear that an abortion clinic doesn't help anyone.

"They murder babies – and that is not helping; that is not health care," she states. "So, if you're looking for health care, I would definitely advise going down on a different avenue."

As a Christian now, she offers a challenge for individuals who consider themselves to be pro-life.

"If you have a local abortion clinic, get out there, pray on the sidewalk, write letters to the workers – but do everything with love," says Eubanks. "Don't do anything with malice; don't be malicious. Come before them and let them see you being a vessel of Jesus, being just pure love to everybody because that's how hearts change."

Abby Johnson, who like Eubanks exited the abortion industry after witnessing its deception, is CEO and founder of the group And Then There Were None, which helps abortion clinic workers leave that industry.