Blanket policies separating premature babies from their parents come at their own health costs, and should be used as a last resort.
Why, now that doctors can do so much with advancements in modern medicine, are they turning their backs on the patients who need them most, and saying it’s for their own good?
Never did I imagine the NICU would be where my daughter would spend the first month and three days of her life. Here’s what I learned.
Two premature babies were born in New York City this summer, at similar ages. One was abandoned in a park, the other killed in a late-term abortion.
Sen. Ben Sasse’s bill merely requires a medical team to treat a survivor of abortion the same as Jen Gunter’s doctors treated her three premature babies.
For babies with abnormalities, perinatal hospice is an option. For mothers whose lives are threatened by complications, emergency C-section is an option.
As states rush to legalize third-trimester abortions, consider how pro-abortion ideology results in a ripple effect of injustice and tragedy.
Premature babies can now survive and thrive, even when they’re born at an incredibly young gestational age.
This bill would prevent abortions of unborn children after 20 weeks—just shy in age of the babies I regularly care for. They definitely feel pain, and more.
While this technology holds much promise for premature babies, we should take the meantime to think through the potential ramifications.
Calling babies ‘products of conception’ isn’t medically accurate. It’s just about dehumanizing babies to support their brutal murder.
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