Abby Johnson has helped nearly 600 abortion clinic workers leave the abortion industry
Abortion clinic employee-turned-pro-life activist Abby Johnson celebrated a historic milestone Saturday with about 50 other former abortion clinic workers at a “Quitters Ball” in Dallas, Texas.
“I never dreamed that God would use my ‘yes’ to help nearly 600 people quit the abortion industry,” Johnson told Granthshala News on Tuesday. “The brotherhood we have built through our shared experiences – many of them painful and heartbreaking – is an unbreakable bond and I hope many other abortion workers will join as they leave their jobs behind.”
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In 2012, Johnson founded the organization. and then there Were None To actively assist abortion clinic workers to leave the industry, find new jobs, and receive treatment from their previous jobs. The ministry has helped around 600 workers leave the industry. ATTWN refers to them as “leavers”.
Speaking about current workers in the abortion industry, Johnson told Granthshala News, “I want to tell them that their conditions are not hopeless, that we understand what they are going through, and that we are here to help. and then there Were None.”
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A donor covered the cost of the quitters’ ball.
ATTWN employees attended the event, some bringing their children.
with employees love ministries, an organization Johnson founded to help the pro-life movement, also joined the program.
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Kelly Lester, the first quitter to work for Johnson, wore a dress with the message: “You Can Quit.” She had four abortions, worked in an abortion clinic, ran drugs on the East Coast until she was 18, and eventually experienced a conversion that prompted her to take up pro-life work. She currently resides in Richmond, Virginia with her husband and six children.
Adrienne Moton, who worked for infamous abortionist Kermit Gosnell in Philadelphia and spent more than two years in prison for crimes at an abortion clinic, also attended the event. She has a daughter, and she sang “Amazing Grace” at the ball.
In a statement about the ball, Johnson remarked that the national conversation on abortion often overlooks abortion activists.
“These workers have seen the depths of hell and have come out stronger on the other side,” he said.