The former Pussycat Dolls star reveals the trauma of having a miscarriage. Here is my story

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Is abortion over the limit? What about two abortions? How about three, four, five? By the time most women have their second, third, and fourth miscarriages, there’s no line, and she may be so deep in depression, regret, and anger that she can’t even remember how she got to that point. There is a way out, and that’s what former Pussycat Dolls singer Kaia Jones bravely revealed when she decided to talk about her three abortions.

She didn’t go and “shout” her abortions in an effort to normalize the procedure and make sure the line between right and wrong is as blurred as possible. She gave a heartbreaking interview about the regret she felt after choosing to have an abortion, not once or twice, but three times.

Her insights into how easy it is to choose to have an abortion after that first time. Yes, it’s a slippery slope because once you learn to justify bad behavior and bad decisions, the darkness only gets thicker and oppressive. It is not free to choose an abortion as those who want to shout about their abortion will tell you.

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Unfortunately, I can easily relate to Kaya. I put some thought into my first abortion. I felt I had a good reason, so I went ahead and did it. The line between right and wrong became blurry. For the second miscarriage, it was much easier, and I started to slide down the slope. It was what some people call an obvious choice given my circumstances because, really, it’s not hard to justify the wrong decision, especially if you’ve already done it once or twice.

Mother's Day arson attack on pro-life Wisconsin Family Action group.

Mother’s Day arson attack on pro-life Wisconsin Family Action group.
(WKOW)

However, it wasn’t just my abortion decisions that affected me. Since I worked at and ran a Planned Parenthood facility in Texas at the time, it became much easier to help women justify our abortions through our doors. If they hesitate, I can always influence them to choose an abortion. It was easy money.

It was by seeing the miscarriage happen on the ultrasound screen in front of me that finally changed my perspective and led me to leave Planned Parenthood. However, I distinctly remember the women who came to the abortion clinic for their seventh, eighth, or ninth miscarriage. It was just another day for them and secretly, my conscience was prickling.

That’s a lot of abortions. They obviously didn’t have a line drawn in the sand or if they did, it would have been erased long ago. When did they fall down that slippery slope? And after what abortion did they decide that this was their new way of life? And most importantly, have they ever had that moment of epiphany where they realize what they’ve done and the enormity of their decisions?

For Kaya, that moment was seeing two young girls looking at her during a concert after her miscarriage. I know what that feeling is likeā€”the emptiness, the regret, the anger, the feelings of worthlessness. All of these feelings are very common for both women and men who have had a miscarriage but of course this is not talked about.

If the abortion industry wants abortion to be mainstream and accessible, they must be fiercely honest about not only what happens during an abortion but also about what happens afterward, including the devastating feelings that can wreak havoc after a woman realizes what she has done. .

A study of maternal suicide conducted in Italy in 2019 revealed that suicides among mothers who had abortions were twice as high as those among mothers who gave birth. Another study conducted in Finland in the mid-1990s on the same subject showed that women who had abortions were six times more likely to commit suicide than women who gave birth.

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In the United States, a study of 173,000 Medicaid women in California found that women who had abortions had a higher risk of death in the eight years following the abortion. It also found that these same women had a 154% higher risk of death by suicide than women who did not have an abortion.

It was by seeing the miscarriage happen on the ultrasound screen in front of me that finally changed my perspective and led me to leave Planned Parenthood. However, I distinctly remember the women who came to the abortion clinic for their seventh, eighth, or ninth miscarriage. It was just another day for them and secretly, my conscience was prickling.

It is not true that women feel fine after an abortion. They may feel the initial relief but speaking from my own experiences, from the experiences of the over 630 former abortion workers I have helped through my ministry, and from the experiences of the thousands of abortions I have helped facilitate, there is significant pain after a miscarriage or multiple miscarriage. Once this line between right and wrong is crossed, many people do not see the abyss they are standing on until they fall.

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The good news, Kaia Jones said, is that there is hope and healing after miscarriage if women and men are willing to find it. There are many programs available for recovery from miscarriage. While abortion is an irreversible decision, choosing to live with regret, pain, hurt, anger, and depression is not. I found forgiveness through God’s great mercy and through the love of my husband and family.

This journey has not been easy but the healing and compassion I have found has been worth the effort, and I sincerely hope that women and men suffering after their miscarriages know that there is hope and healing for them, and that just because they have fallen down this slippery slope does not mean they need to remain in the dark.

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