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Unplanned: The Dramatic True Story of a Former Planned Parenthood Leader's Eye-Opening Journey across the Life Line

Unplanned: The Dramatic True Story of a Former Planned Parenthood Leader's Eye-Opening Journey across the Life Line

4.6 10
by Abby Johnson, Cindy Lambert (With)

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Retailers Choice Award winner, 2012
Abby Johnson quit her job in October 2009. That simple act became a national news story because Abby was the director of a Planned Parenthood clinic in Texas who, after participating in an actual abortion procedure for the first time, walked down the street to join the Coalition for Life.

Unplanned is a


Retailers Choice Award winner, 2012
Abby Johnson quit her job in October 2009. That simple act became a national news story because Abby was the director of a Planned Parenthood clinic in Texas who, after participating in an actual abortion procedure for the first time, walked down the street to join the Coalition for Life.

Unplanned is a heart-stopping personal drama of life-and-death encounters, a courtroom battle, and spiritual transformation that speaks hope and compassion into the political controversy that surrounds this issue. Telling Abby’s story from both sides of the abortion clinic property line, this book is a must-read for anyone who cares about the life versus rights debate and helping women who face crisis pregnancies. Now updated with a new chapter covering the latest events in Abby’s journey, in the news, and in changing legislation . . . and revealing the impact Abby’s story has had in the most surprising places.

Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
“What I have told people for years, what I’ve believed and taught and defended, is a lie. What if I’d known the truth, and what if I’d told all those women?”

Abby Johnson quit her job in October 2009. That simple act became a national news story. Abby was director of a Planned Parenthood clinic in Texas, but not long after assisting in an actual abortion procedure for the first time, she crossed the line to join the Coalition for Life. What happened in that clinic to cause this Planned Parenthood leader and Employee of the Year to take such drastic action? And how did Planned Parenthood react to her abrupt departure?

Abby reveals her full story in Unplanned: a heart-stopping personal drama of life-and-death encounters, a courtroom battle, and spiritual transformation. Now in an updated edition, Abby’s unique vantage point from both sides of the abortion clinic property line shines light and compassion into the personal and political controversy that surrounds this issue. For anyone who cares about the life-versus-rights debate and helping women who face crisis pregnancies, Unplanned is a must-read.

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Tyndale House Publishers
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5.50(w) x 8.30(h) x 1.00(d)

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The Dramatic true story of a Former Planned Parenthood leader's eye-opening journey across the life line

By Abby Johnson, Cindy Lambert

Tyndale House Publishers, Inc.

Copyright © 2014 Abby Johnson
All rights reserved.
ISBN: 978-1-4143-9654-5


The Ultrasound

Cheryl poked her head into my office. "Abby, they need an extra person back in the exam room. Are you free?"

I looked up from my paperwork, surprised. "Sure."

Though I'd been with Planned Parenthood for eight years, I had never been called into the exam room to help the medical team during an abortion, and I had no idea why I was needed now. Nurse-practitioners were the ones who assisted in abortions, not the other clinic staff. As director of this clinic in Bryan, Texas, I was able to fill in for any position in a pinch, except, of course, for doctors or nurses performing medical procedures. I had, on a few occasions, agreed at a patient's request to stay with her and even hold her hand during the procedure, but only when I'd been the counselor who'd worked with her during intake and counseling. That was not the case today. So why did they need me?

Today's visiting abortionist had been here at the Bryan clinic only two or three times before. He had a private abortion practice about 100 miles away. When I'd talked with him about the job several weeks before, he had explained that at his own facility he did only ultrasound-guided abortions—the abortion procedure with the least risk of complications for the woman. Because this method allows the doctor to see exactly what is going on inside the uterus, there is less chance of perforating the uterine wall, one of the risks of abortion. I respected that about him. The more that could be done to keep women safe and healthy, the better, as far as I was concerned. However, I'd explained to him that this practice wasn't the protocol at our clinic. He understood and said he'd follow our typical procedures, though we agreed he'd be free to use ultrasound if he felt a particular situation warranted it.

To my knowledge, we'd never done ultrasound-guided abortions at our facility. We did abortions only every other Saturday, and the assigned goal from our Planned Parenthood affiliate was to perform twenty-five to thirty-five procedures on those days. We liked to wrap them up by around 2:00 p.m. Our typical procedure took about ten minutes, but an ultrasound added about five minutes, and when you're trying to schedule up to thirty-five abortions in a day, those extra minutes add up.

I felt a moment's reluctance outside the exam room. I never liked entering this room during an abortion procedure—never welcomed what happened behind this door. But since we all had to be ready at any time to pitch in and get the job done, I pushed the door open and stepped in.

The patient was already sedated, still conscious but groggy, the doctor's brilliant light beaming down on her. She was in position, the instruments were laid out neatly on the tray next to the doctor, and the nurse-practitioner was positioning the ultrasound machine next to the operating table.

"I'm going to perform an ultrasound-guided abortion on this patient. I need you to hold the ultrasound probe," the doctor explained.

As I took the ultrasound probe in hand and adjusted the settings on the machine, I argued with myself, I don't want to be here. I don't want to take part in an abortion. No, wrong attitude—I needed to psych myself up for this task. I took a deep breath and tried to tune in to the music from the radio playing softly in the background. It's a good learning experience—I've never seen an ultrasound-guided abortion before, I told myself. Maybe this will help me when I counsel women. I'll learn firsthand about this safer procedure. Besides, it will be over in just a few minutes.

I could not have imagined how the next ten minutes would shake the foundation of my values and change the course of my life.

I had occasionally performed diagnostic ultrasounds for clients before. It was one of the services we offered to confirm pregnancies and estimate how far along they were. The familiarity of preparing for an ultrasound soothed my uneasiness at being in this room. I applied the lubricant to the patient's belly, then maneuvered the ultrasound probe until her uterus was displayed on the screen and adjusted the probe's position to capture the image of the fetus.

I was expecting to see what I had seen in past ultrasounds. Usually, depending on how far along the pregnancy was and how the fetus was turned, I'd first see a leg, or the head, or some partial image of the torso, and would need to maneuver a bit to get the best possible image. But this time, the image was complete. I could see the entire, perfect profile of a baby.

Just like Grace at twelve weeks, I thought, surprised, remembering my very first peek at my daughter, three years before, snuggled securely inside my womb. The image now before me looked the same, only clearer, sharper. The detail startled me. I could clearly see the profile of the head, both arms, legs, and even tiny fingers and toes. Perfect.

And just that quickly, the flutter of the warm memory of Grace was replaced with a surge of anxiety. What am I about to see? My stomach tightened. I don't want to watch what is about to happen.

I suppose that sounds odd coming from a professional who'd been running a Planned Parenthood clinic for two years, counseling women in crisis, scheduling abortions, reviewing the clinic's monthly budget reports, hiring and training staff. But odd or not, the simple fact is, I had never been interested in promoting abortion. Id come to Planned Parenthood eight years before, believing that its purpose was primarily to prevent unwanted pregnancies, thereby reducing the number of abortions. That had certainly been my goal. And I believed that Planned Parenthood saved lives—the lives of women who, without the services provided by this organization, might resort to some back-alley butcher. All of this sped through my mind as I carefully held the probe in place.

"Thirteen weeks," I heard the nurse say after taking measurements to determine the fetus's age.

"Okay," the doctor said, looking at me, "just hold the probe in place during the procedure so I can see what I'm doing."

The cool air of the exam room left me feeling chilled. My eyes still glued to the image of this perfectly formed baby, I watched as a new image entered the video screen. The cannula—a straw-shaped instrument attached to the end of the suction tube—had been inserted into the uterus and was nearing the baby's side. It looked like an invader on the screen, out of place. Wrong. It just looked wrong.

My heart sped up. Time slowed. I didn't want to look, but I didn't want to stop looking either. I couldn't not watch. I was horrified, but fascinated at the same time, like a gawker slowing as he drives past some horrific automobile wreck—not wanting to see a mangled body, but looking all the same.

My eyes flew to the patient's face; tears flowed from the corners of her eyes. I could see she was in pain. The nurse dabbed the woman's face with a tissue.

"Just breathe," the nurse gently coached her. "Breathe."

"It's almost over," I whispered. I wanted to stay focused on her, but my eyes shot back to the image on the screen.

At first, the baby didn't seem aware of the cannula. It gently probed the baby's side, and for a quick second I felt relief. Of course, I thought. The fetus doesn't feel pain. I had reassured countless women of this as I'd been taught by Planned Parenthood. The fetal tissue feels nothing as it is removed. Get a grip, Abby. This is a simple, quick medical procedure. My head was working hard to control my responses, but I couldn't shake an inner disquiet that was quickly mounting to horror as I watched the screen.

The next movement was the sudden jerk of a tiny foot as the baby started kicking, as if trying to move away from the probing invader. As the cannula pressed in, the baby began struggling to turn and twist away. It seemed clear to me that the fetus could feel the cannula and did not like the feeling. And then the doctor's voice broke through, startling me.

"Beam me up, Scotty," he said lightheartedly to the nurse. He was telling her to turn on the suction—in an abortion the suction isn't turned on until the doctor feels he has the cannula in exactly the right place.

I had a sudden urge to yell, "Stop!" To shake the woman and say, "Look at what is happening to your baby! Wake up! Hurry! Stop them!"

But even as I thought those words, I looked at my own hand holding the probe. I was one of "them" performing this act. My eyes shot back to the screen again. The cannula was already being rotated by the doctor, and now I could see the tiny body violently twisting with it. For the briefest moment it looked as if the baby were being wrung like a dishcloth, twirled and squeezed. And then the little body crumpled and began disappearing into the cannula before my eyes. The last thing I saw was the tiny, perfectly formed backbone sucked into the tube, and then everything was gone. And the uterus was empty. Totally empty.

I was frozen in disbelief. Without realizing it, I let go of the probe. It slipped off the patient's tummy and slid onto her leg. I could feel my heart pounding—pounding so hard my neck throbbed. I tried to get a deep breath but couldn't seem to breathe in or out. I still stared at the screen, even though it was black now because Id lost the image. But nothing was registering to me. I felt too stunned and shaken to move. I was aware of the doctor and nurse casually chatting as they worked, but it sounded distant, like vague background noise, hard to hear over the pounding of my own blood in my ears.

The image of the tiny body, mangled and sucked away, was replaying in my mind, and with it the image of Grace's first ultra-sound—how she'd been about the same size. And I could hear in my memory one of the many arguments Id had with my husband, Doug, about abortion.

"When you were pregnant with Grace, it wasn't a fetus; it was a baby" Doug had said. And now it hit me like a lightning bolt: He was right! What was in this womans womb just a moment ago was alive. It wasn't just tissue, just cells. That was a human baby-fighting for life! A battle that was lost in the blink of an eye. What I have told people for years, what I've believed and taught and defended, is a lie.

Suddenly I felt the eyes of the doctor and nurse on me. It shook me out of my thoughts. I noticed the probe lying on the woman's leg and fumbled to get it back into place. But my hands were shaking now.

"Abby, are you okay?" the doctor asked. The nurse's eyes searched my face with concern.

"Yeah, I'm okay." I still didn't have the probe correctly positioned, and now I was worried because the doctor couldn't see inside the uterus. My right hand held the probe, and my left hand rested gingerly on the woman's warm belly. I glanced at her face—more tears and a grimace of pain. I moved the probe until I'd recaptured the image of her now-empty uterus. My eyes traveled back to my hands. I looked at them as if they weren't even my own.

How much damage have these hands done over the past eight years? How many lives have been taken because of them? Not just because of my hands, but because of my words. What if I'd known the truth, and what if I'd told all those women?

What if?

I had believed a lie! I had blindly promoted the "company line" for so long. Why? Why hadn't I searched out the truth for myself? Why had I closed my ears to the arguments I'd heard? Oh, dear God, what had I done?

My hand was still on the patient's belly, and I had the sense that I had just taken something away from her with that hand. I'd robbed her. And my hand started to hurt—I felt an actual physical pain. And right there, standing beside the table, my hand on the weeping woman's belly, this thought came from deep within me:

Never again! Never again.

I went into autopilot. As the nurse cleaned up the woman, I put away the ultrasound machine, then gently roused the patient, who was limp and groggy. I helped her sit up, coaxed her into a wheelchair, and took her to the recovery room. I tucked a light blanket around her. Like so many patients Id seen before, she continued to cry, in obvious emotional and physical pain. I did my best to make her more comfortable.

Ten minutes, maybe fifteen at most, had passed since Cheryl had asked me to go help in the exam room. And in those few minutes, everything had changed. Drastically. The image of that tiny baby twisting and struggling kept replaying in my mind. And the patient. I felt so guilty. Id taken something precious from her, and she didn't even know it.

How had it come to this? How had I let this happen? I had invested myself, my heart, my career in Planned Parenthood because I cared about women in crisis. And now I faced a crisis of my own.

Looking back now on that late September day of 2009, I realize how wise God is for not revealing our future to us. Had I known then the firestorm I was about to endure, I might not have had the courage to move forward. As it was, since I didn't know, I wasn't yet looking for courage. I was, however, looking to understand how I found myself in this place—living a lie, spreading a lie, and hurting the very women I so wanted to help.

And I desperately needed to know what to do next.

This is my story.


Excerpted from Unplanned by Abby Johnson, Cindy Lambert. Copyright © 2014 Abby Johnson. Excerpted by permission of Tyndale House Publishers, Inc..
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Unplanned 4.6 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 10 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Before watching Unplanned, I would not say I was either ProLife or ProChoice. I knew I would never have an abortion myself but I wasn't sure it was right to say that no woman could have one. After watching Abby's story and seeing the event that changed her life in the Planned Parenthood clinic in September 2009, I am now against abortions. It was very interesting to hear about Abby's past and how she got started with Planned Parenthood and then to see what caused her to leave. This documentary had a very big impact on me. The section that was the most impactful, the part about the ultrasound guided abortion, was difficult to watch but I will never forget it.
NikoleHahn More than 1 year ago
Too often we paint the people who work in the abortion clinics as evil, instead of seeing them through the lens of the Word with compassion and love. Without the compassion and love of Coalition for Life/40 Days for Life in Texas, Abby Johnson might never have fully realized her error. Swept up in the rally's and the propaganda put out by Planned Parenthood, Abby like any other young woman went into this organization wanting to help women in crisis. She worked as a volunteer at first, but her fiery personality soon sped her through the organization until she eventually become the director of the Texas Planned Parenthood clinic. Abby grew up in a Christian, pro-life family. She believed in the pro-life beliefs until the pro-choice rhetoric from a recruiter made her waver. As my husband and I sat through this amazing DVD we glimpsed Planned Parenthood's true agenda. Their biased so-called counseling, their propaganda documents, their "pep rallys" to keep their workers enthusiastic about the company, and their intense focus on just doing abortions really brought home how we have devalued life since Roe v. Wade. Planned Parenthood couldn't offer post abortion counseling, she says, because that would infer that an abortion hurts women. Abby tells us Planned Parenthood forbids any worker or volunteer from using the word "baby." Call it a Fetus or an embryo, but don't call it a baby-that in itself is quite telling. She had two abortions before she married a pro-life man and became pregnant with her third. She kept her little girl, but understanding the damage that abortion causes didn't occur to her until a visiting doctor called her in to aid in an abortion. She had to hold the ultra sound instrument to the woman's belly and watched in horror as the instrument began to dismember the baby alive. Planned Parenthood told her and other workers that at 13-weeks a baby doesn't feel anything. Science however has proven otherwise. The baby fought for life in that ultra sound and two weeks later, Abby went to the Coalition for Life and begged for help in leaving Planned Parenthood. She chose morals over money. Abby showed us two sides of the pro-life movement in this DVD-the compassionate and loving side who stood outside the gates and quietly prayed and who tried to reach out to the women who came for an abortion, and the other side who called the women murderers, dressed in costume, and loudly yelled at each woman who drove through the gate. In every movement there are those who go to the extreme. I am really beginning to understand now how tough it must be for those women who go there and feel as if there is no way out. Abby, in fact, got her first abortion because it was her boyfriends suggestion. It struck me that the men who impregnate the women have nothing to lose by suggesting abortion. They get their freedom with having sex without the constraints of marriage or children. The women in this case have everything to lose-their baby's life, and their health and mental well-being, among other things. From May 6-8 my blog is celebrating Mother's Day by celebrating life in the womb. If you leave a comment, I will put your name into a drawing to win a free copy of unplanned. A copy of this DVD was provided by Tyndale to review. I am not required to give a positive review.
nrnoodle More than 1 year ago
Abby Johnson was raised in a Christian home and led a storybook life. At 17, she went off to college and as an impressionable and inquisitive girl she looked for causes that interested her. She developed a relationship with a man and found that she was pregnant. He took her to have an abortion and made it seem very normal. A couple of years later, she was pregnant again and took the abortion pill. Then the relationship ended. About the time she finished college she started volunteering for Planned Parenthood because they presented to her that she would be helping women make important choices in their lives. Eventually, much to her parents' chagrin, Abby became an employee of Planned Parenthood and eventually became the director of the facility in Bryan College Station, TX. Working in the Planned Parenthood facility she was constantly faced with fielding the Right to Life people outside the fence. She noted that the ones that wore bizarre costumes and shouted evil things to the women coming to the clinic only enforced the stereotype of the crazy right to lifers. Those that really made an impression on her though were the quiet, respectful, dedicated people that stood out there and prayed every day and counseled the women that were entering the facility. She made up her mind to get along with those people, rather than be confrontational like previous directors had been. One day Abby was called to assist an abortion doctor in the clinic who was doing an ultrasound as he did the procedure. She was shocked and dismayed to see the child on the ultrasound and watch it sucked out in pieces. She immediately knew that what she had been telling people for years and what she had been told was not true. She also knew immediately that she could no longer be a party to it. She resigned from Planned Parenthood and sought counsel from the Coalition for Life people that she had conversed with in front of the clinic for years. She has become an advocate for Life and speaks all over the country. Planned Parenthood tried to intimidate her by filing an injunction against her but it was dismissed in court. You can see a trailer for this life changing and thought provoking DVD on YouTube. I encourage you all to watch the DVD. It is so eye opening. Share it with friends and also watch it with your kids. I believe boys need to be educated aobut this just as much as boys. This is a story of how God can turn a life around in an instant. Just as Paul's life was changed in an instant on the Road to Damascus, Abby Johnson's whole life's course was altered in front of that ultrasound monitor that day.
LifeWorthServing More than 1 year ago
I got together with a few of my friends and family to watch this DVD. I loved how the DVD showed the heart of Abby's change as well as the heart of those involved in her change. In my opinion, there is no wat to compare a book and a movie. Books always give greater detail and let's your imagination run wild...However, the DVD was well made, and really showed the heart of the change that God did in Abby's heart. I did a video review of this DVD which you can find on my blog: lifeworthserving
steveopinions 12 months ago
I watched the video and had to read the book. Very insightful on a difficult topic. Abby Johnson does a great job of bridging the gap from being a former worker at planned parenthood to living a life of a Christian. Tyndale House Publishers has provided you with a complimentary copy of this book.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Loved this boo soo inspiring!!! Pro-Life Rocks!!
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
JamieLittle More than 1 year ago
Abby Johnson was the director of one of the largest Planned Parenthood clinics in Texas when she made a courageous decision to walk away from her job. After 8 years with the organization, it only took witnessing one ultrasound image of an abortion procedure to change her mind about abortion. Little did Abby know this decision would catapult her story into the national spotlight; her change of heart also resulted in her becoming a very public figure in pro-life community. Unplanned, based on the book of the same name, tells Abby's story and provides insight on her decision and her current life mission to help women. This documentary does a great job of telling the story factually; it's not about bashing Planned Parenthood. I enjoyed learning more about Abby's story and her passion for helping women in crisis. I also learned a few things about the Planned Parenthood organization and how they operate; again, this information was presented in a factual manner. Watching this documentary definitely piqued my interest in this story, I'd love to read the book.
tiffmalloy More than 1 year ago
When I signed up to review Unplanned, the story of Abby Johnson going from a Planned Parenthood director to pro-life speaker and advocate, I was hesitant to get my hopes up. I had heard about this story on national news, but didn't know much. I figured by viewing this DVD, I would hear the whole story and be able to weigh in with my thoughts and reactions. First, I must give a background in where I come from in this conversation. I am an evangelical Christian from conservative roots, so the debate surrounding abortion has been a hot one for me, especially in my youth group years. But, because of the ridiculousness of some pro-life marchers, I had checked out of this public debate several years ago. I think this is the case with many from my generation. Overall, I must say that this documentary was very tasteful. It focused mostly on Abby's life, her experiences with abortions, her faith development, and the ways that the Lord worked in Abby's heart to bring her to the place she is today. One of the biggest pieces of this film was about the need for relationships. Abby's change of heart didn't happen overnight. She didn't just see the people praying outside of her Planned Parenthood clinic and say, "Yeah, okay, you're right. Let's not do this anymore." It was actually through the relationships- the acts of compassion and authentic love shown to Abby by a couple of the women of Coalition for Life- that gave her a place to turn after she had a change of heart about directing Planned Parenthood. Another key component was compassion. Abby described how some of the people protesting Planned Parenthood were judgmental, graphic, and down right ridiculous (some even dressing up as the Grim Reaper). She said these were not helpful, nor encouraged relationships. This is important for the church to hear. At the end of the film, Abby's mom emphasized that it's easy to be judgmental towards others when we they are doing things we don't agree with. But she encouraged everyone to have compassion on others because we don't really understand until we have walked in their shoes. Good word. Finally, this film showed the need for campus-based college ministries. Abby was a natural leader and strong Christian. When she got to college at Texas A&M, she felt a little lost and just wanted to make friends. She did that with people in her hall, and then got involved in the party scene. Unprotected sex led to her first pregnancy, and then her first abortion. I think a year or so later, one day during a Student Activities Mart, she saw a Planned Parenthood booth, heard their spiel, and signed up to volunteer. To me, her whole college story would have been different if she would have gotten connected into a campus-based ministry where she could use her natural leadership to invest in Kingdom-building ways, and also been challenged to think through this issue of abortion instead of just always being told to be pro-life. My biggest complaint about this film would be that at times it sounded like a Coalition for Life infomercial instead of a story of a woman whose life was changed by the Spirit. This 60 minute film may be a good one to show to help start a discussion about issues surrounding the right for life debate. Thanks, Tyndale, for giving me this copy for free in exchange for a review! So generous! :)
VicG More than 1 year ago
Focus on the Family in association with Tyndale House Publishers and Franklin Films brings us unPLANNED, the documentary on Abby Johnson When you watch this documentary the first thing you might experience is that this is captivating. My wife were going to watch the DVD like we watch everything else, doing other little chores, but we found we could not while this DVD was playing. Abby Johnson came from a good Christian home with a loving environment and everything was fine until she went to college. There she met an older man who got her pregnant and, when told, drove her to get an abortion. Time passed and Abby got pregnant again and, again, she had an abortion. She was drawn to the Planned Parenthood Clinics where she worked as a volunteer. It was there that she met volunteers for the Coalition For Life. Abby eventually went to work for Planned Parenthood and moved up the corporate ladder until she was in charge of the office. One day she was asked to help with the ultrasound and while she was watching the picture of the baby on the monitor the doctor did his procedure and she witnessed the baby die. That was on a Saturday on Monday she drove out of the Planned Parenthood parking lot and over to the Coalition For Life parking lot where she began her new work. This DVD documents the life of this young woman and her experiences with both sides of the fence. Hearing the story from both sides is thought provoking and life challenging. If you haven't already made a decision as to what side of the fence you are on this DVD will help you make it. Life is full of decisions, and every decision we make has an echo that affects our future. The Unite for LIFE webcast is a free webcast featuring Abby Johnson that will benefit pregnancy care organizations. You can sign up to participate on May 17 at 8:00 p.m. (in all time zones) at uniteforlifewebcast. Unplanned the book and the DVD will be available for purchase as a package deal and 33% of each purchase will go to crisis pregnancy centers like CareNet, the National Institute of Family & Life Advocates, and Heartbeat International. During this webcast, hosted by Kelly Rosati, Vice President of Community Outreach for Focus on the Family, you'll discover why Abby is now an advocate for the pro-life pregnancy centers and clinics around the nation that truly serve women and save lives. If you would like to listen to interviews with other authors and professionals please go to Kingdom Highlights where they are available On Demand. To listen to 24 Christian music please visit our internet radio station Kingdom Airwaves Disclosure of Material Connection: I received this book free from Tyndale House Publishers. I was not required to write a positive review. The opinions I have expressed are my own. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission's 16 CFR, Part 255 : "Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising."Group.