Recently released report has owners of a late-term abortion facility absolutely fuming

Photo by Piron Guillaume from Unsplash

Many pro-abortion advocates anticipated a surge in late-term abortions after the reversal of Roe v. Wade.

Claiming the so-called “need” for late-term abortions would be bigger than ever now that many women are forced to travel across state lines.

But the owners of an abortion facility specializing in late-term abortions are fuming after a recent report shows something very different.

Morgan Nuzzo, co-founder of Partners in Abortion Care, shared her concerns with NC Newsline, acknowledging the unexpected decline in late abortion patients. 

Contrary to predictions, the facility, which offers abortions throughout all trimesters, saw a substantial drop in demand for late abortions from July until recently. 

Nuzzo expressed bewilderment, stating, “Last year, some advocacy folks did some data, and they were like, [the need for later abortion is] going to increase like a hundredfold. So I’m not really sure how to reconcile that with the reality of what we were seeing.”

This decline in demand has left the facility with immediate availability for appointments, a stark contrast to the previous wait times of up to five weeks. 

Nuzzo admitted her concern, questioning, “We were getting a little worried about where the patients are.”

While Nuzzo speculated about the reasons behind this unexpected trend, she voiced her “worry” that women might be opting to keep their children rather than pursuing third-trimester abortions. 

Her worry is a pro-life victory! 

Despite the decline in late-term abortion clients, Nuzzo mentioned that Partners in Abortion Care still performs around 10 abortions weekly, with gestational ages ranging from 20 to 34 weeks. 

Shockingly, Nuzzo revealed that patients undergoing abortions include children as young as 10 years old, highlighting the facility’s alarming range of cases and the immediate need for continued pro-life advocacy.

One notable absence from Nuzzo’s statements is any acknowledgment of the inherent tragedy in a 10-year-old child being pregnant. 

Critics argue that the abortion industry, including Planned Parenthood, has a history of overlooking child sexual abuse, with documented instances of failure to report such cases.

Nuzzo expressed her discomfort at times when the abortion facility is unable to perform abortions, emphasizing the emotional toll of turning away individuals seeking the procedure. 

“The very worst thing to do is turn somebody away who wants an abortion,” she said. “It’s a terrible feeling to take someone’s choice from them.”

But her statement doesn’t acknowledge the other potential – that women have realized that what they thought was a clump of cells is actually their child, and they commit to letting their baby live. 

Notably absent from the interview were details about the financial motivations behind second and third-trimester abortions. 

Also left unexplored was the background of the facility’s abortionist, Diane Horvath, who faced a malpractice suit for a severely botched dilation and evacuation (D&E) dismemberment abortion. 

The patient suffered extensive injuries, including a perforated uterus, the destruction of her right ovary and fallopian tube, and the discovery of remaining fetal parts inside her uterus.

Horvath’s controversial stance on abortion as a form of birth control and her encouragement of repeat abortions were also left unaddressed in the interview. 

The pro-life movement contends that such omissions raise questions about the transparency of abortion facilities and their commitment to providing comprehensive information to women.

While abortionists mourn the lack of late-trimester abortions, pro-lifers celebrate the babies that may have been saved and continue to be emboldened in their fight to make more abortionists angry in the near future. 

Pro-Life Press will keep you up-to-date on any developments to this ongoing story.