On the front: 12 hours in a surrounded abortion clinic

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On the front 12 hours in a surrounded abortion clinic

Rachel is standing on a Chevrolet seat, where she binds herself in her mirror. He pulls Fedor to cover his face, but he is not convinced that he provides enough cover. He carries a large size sunglasses.

Although this group hides its face, it is not a vague picture in the neighborhood in the neighboring neighborhood in Montgomery, Alabama.

“I think I have a fake drink,” she says. “What do you think?”

Rachel is a doctor offering abortion, and if modern history is a proof, refusal can not be a bad idea. Since 1993, in the United States anti-choice extremists have killed 11 people, including four doctors.

Abortion can cause serious curvature in doctors’ care, many were canceled, expelled or job offers were canceled. Fear of their safety, some doctors decided to distribute themselves. For these reasons, abortion clinics are struggling to find local doctors ready to take those risks.

This is the American reality that forces medical professionals to travel hundreds of miles to provide basic health care for women.

Alabama has recently approved one of the most severe abortion laws in the country, which will allow doctors to abort at any stage of pregnancy, unless the woman’s life is at risk. The law has been abrogated, and till now, abortion is legal before 20 weeks in Alabama.

The state has recently passed one of the nine restrictive abortion restrictions as a biblical biblical right to challenge the access to abortion.

Although no restrictions are currently in place, they are designed to make pressure on Roe v Wade, the Supreme Court’s decision, which ensures the legal right to women’s abortion.

Rachel awakens at dawn and takes her family from a train to the airport. Then travel to Atlanta and take a car rental and drive two hours from Montgomery. The next day, when his work is over, he takes his steps back.

It takes 10 hours to travel in every direction, and there are times when there are 2 hours before returning to bed.

Under the weight of constant attacks from state assemblies, the number of clinics offering miscarriage has declined for decades.

In the South and Central West, between 2011 and 2014 the number of clinics decreased by 13% and 22% respectively.

The situation is so difficult that in some states – Missouri, West Virginia, Mississippi, Kentucky, South and North Dakota – now there is only one abortion clinic.

While Rachel and her younger daughter are still asleep, the lives of protesters, clinic attendants and patients around the clinic come to life.

Last evening in the hotel, Rachel told me that he had chosen his work line when he realized that family planning was an area of ​​medical care.

According to a 2013 study, only about 54 percent of 161 pregnancy and gynecological residency programs practice routine abortion.

“I do not know how many lectures we have on Crohn’s disease in the middle school,” he said. “It is a devastating disease, but about 40,000 people are diagnosed in the United States every year.”

He said that the lack of interest has made me very angry so that I can get specialization in it. “I thought I could help in training the next generation.”

Returning to the clinic, Mia Raven Dr. Opens the box of beber, trying to woke itself. Before the night, the clinic sent a letter to Rachel to warn him that there were 43 patients on the following day.

Two years ago, in the average clinic there were 15 patients in a day, 43 seemed to be unimaginable. But with compulsion to stop more clinics, it has become a standard.

The reproductive health clinic aborted on Friday due to doctors’ laxity and treatment is going on in Alabama.

This includes a compulsory waiting period of 48 hours after the first consultation, when women are notified of the risks of not only abortion (outlined in the first trimester), but also the option of abortion. Alabama law also provides patients with a package of medically incorrect information.

Outside the wet grass, the opponents like to pray. Most local Catholics stay on their way to work. The patients arrive before 5 a.m. to help the clinic to enter the clinic safely and privately.

The Defense Department coordinates with a police officer on the site every Friday to enforce laws against third party infringement – often against protesters.

The present Catholic demonstrators are somewhat different today. They do not have an embryo, there is no horn and they do not bother patients and carers.

They grow up gradually with their back in the clinic and mix their knees, thus reducing their stops on the club grass.

While Catholics are the original workers in the fight against abortion in America, but the evangelists have severely overwhelmed them.

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