Archive for Dr. Susan Robinson

Late Term Abortionists Speak !

Posted in Late term abortion with tags , , , on September 26, 2013 by saynsumthn

Shelley Sella

Abort your baby because you think they won’t be able to handle discovering they are adopted.

” [ Abortionist Shelley] Sella argues that “coerced adoption” causes lifelong trauma and psychological problems. She says some women fear that their babies, if adopted, would feel abandoned, or be abused, or would learn eventually that their mother was a drug addict or their father a rapist, for example.” ~ Interview with Late term abortionist Shelley Sella by IT News.

A recent article on abortionist Shelley Sella reads, “The women Sella treats fall into two categories: those who discover fetal abnormalities; and those with healthy, viable babies whose maternal circumstances mean they could not cope with the baby.” The article is entitled: Abortion ‘is never, ever a casual decision’ – THOUGHTS?


Naming babies after they are aborted as non-human?

This is from an article supporting late term abortionist Shelley Sella, entitled, Abortion ‘is never, ever a casual decision’:

“The abortion procedure after 25 weeks is an agonising four-day trial. The baby is first euthanised with an injection of a drug, through the mother’s abdomen, that gradually stops the heart. Whether the baby experiences pain is unknown, although the sedation given to the mother passes through the placenta, likely sedating the baby as well, Sella says. The cervix is then softened with a seaweed-based pessary, then birth is induced with a drip. The labour itself is as arduous as with a live baby.

“These babies are usually given names. The parents (Sella describes them as such) usually want to see and hold their stillborns afterwards.


Susan Robinson HuffPo Interview2013

“People have abortions because they want to be good mothers and they know that they cannot mother this pregnancy adequately.” ~ Late Term abortionist Susan Robinson

Listen here

Susan Robinson354_768115227_n

“Among doctors, I get two distinct reactions. I say I do abortion medicine, and they either say “Thank you so much for what you do,” or they turn away in disgust. It’s not like if you’re a neurosurgeon or a perinatologist, and people go, “Oh really! How amazing,” and they defer to you. In the hierarchy of medical specialties, abortion medicine is very low.” ~ Late term abortionist Susan Robinson.

I just thought the other day, “I can’t retire, my G-d, there aren’t enough of us.” ~ Late Term Abortionist, Susan Robinson

“Do people think that they don’t know what they’re doing? How stupid do people think women are? It makes the hair on the back on my neck prickle when I think of how insulting this whole antiabortion stance is. It’s basically, ‘You, honey, are not a big enough girl to make a decision like this. You need all of these rich, fat white men to do for you.’ What do people think abortion is? Do they think women are waltzing down the street on the way to the supermarket and they see an abortion clinic, and it’s clean and it looks nice and they think, ‘Hey there’s an idea. I’m going to have an abortion! That sounds like fun!’ or, ‘I’m going to get pregnant to see what it’s like to have an abortion!’ No. The one thing every woman has in common in that clinic is that they never thought they’d be there and they wish there weren’t there.” ~ Late term #abortion doc, Susan Robinson in the film “After Tiller”

“With a fetal indications patient—if she refers to it as her baby, I’ll refer to it as her baby. If she’s named the baby, I’ll use the baby’s name too. I would say that most of these patients do decide to see and hold their baby, although many of them have a hard time dealing with the idea at first. We’ll take remembrance photographs, we’ll give them a teddy bear, the footprints. I mean, imagine being six months pregnant and finding out your baby’s missing half its brain, and you’ve got this nursery you’ve painted at home, you’re so ready – I don’t want them to go home from the procedure with absolutely nothing to remember and honor the baby, and its birth.”

“Some feel like, “Sure, I can take care of a kid with Down’s no problem”, and then two months later they’re told that the baby also has an irreparable cardiac defect. They’re told that the baby will have to have a dozen surgeries in its first year, with a very small chance that it will live past a certain age. And in those cases I see it as the parents’ discretion, if they think their child’s life will be filled with too much pain and suffering. There’s a disabled-rights side to this … When parents are saying “We do not feel we can adequately cope with that issue”, I believe them, and I don’t think they’d have an easy time putting a child with severe disabilities up for adoption successfully.”