Post-Abortive Father Says Choosing Abortion was 'Too Quick' and 'Too Easy', Wishes Other Choices Were Presented
"Every Father's Day, I think about the missing card I'll never get"
Save the Storks releases episode 3 of 6 in its Father's Day social media video series #ChooseFatherhood, asks men to share abortion stories ANONYMOUSLY at SaveTheStorks.com/
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., June 14, 2018 /Christian Newswire
/ -- Save the Storks, a pro-life organization
partnering with pregnancy resource centers to empower women with choice during pregnancy, has captured the imagination of millions with its innovative fleet of luxury mobile medical vehicles, known as Stork buses. To date, Save the Storks has helped build 43 buses, with over 4,000 women choosing to keep their babies.
Today, Save the Storks is releasing the 3rd of 6 episodes in its Father's Day social video series #ChooseFatherhood where men are--for the first time-- breaking their silence and sharing personal abortion stories.
"Doug became a post abortive father over thirty years ago. It was a decision he and his girlfriend made without a thought to the future consequences. It would take years for him to realize the profound effect this decision had, and what would cost him for the rest of his life. Doug keeps company with millions of other men in this country. By sharing his own story, it's his heart's desire that others will not make the same mistake he did. We applaud his compassion for those men facing the same challenges as he did so many years ago," said Victoria Robinson, Director of External Relations at Save the Storks.
How #ChooseFatherhood Works:
· Save the Storks is releasing 6 episodes featuring men's abortion stories through Father's Day, June 17th.
SAVE THE STORKS is a pro-life organization partnering with pregnancy resource centers to empower women with choice during pregnancy. The organization has captured the imagination of millions with its innovative fleet of luxury mobile medical vehicles, known as the Stork Bus. To date, Save the Storks has helped fund 43 buses, with 4,000 women choosing to keep their babies.