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Unfortunately, my experience matched the appalling descriptions found online.As many fake women’s health centers remain unregulated and continue to outnumber abortion clinics at an alarming rate (with more than 3,000 CPCs and less than 800 abortion clinics nationwide), being able to identify them is important now more than ever, particularly if you’re looking for information on the full range of your pregnancy options.And even if you’re aware of their existence, identifying them can be difficult because of the deceptive practices they employ.Based on my experience, here are some warning signs to help identify whether or not a facility is a fake women’s health center.But if he seems disgusted at the thought of having sex with you, or acts like you are being too aggressive in wanting sex with him often, if could be because he is enjoying a different kind of sexual appetite that is apart from what you can offer, says ABC News.When talking about other gay people, your husband could become angry or homophobic in his words and attitudes.No woman wants think that her husband may be cheating on her - especially not with a man.
Kay Ireland specializes in health, fitness and lifestyle topics.
The ultrasounds and pregnancy tests that are commonly offered across such centers aren’t always provided by someone who has been trained to do so, meaning that their presence does not indicate the facility is a licensed medical center. Look for negative and inaccurate abortion information Since the goal of fake women’s health centers is to intimidate women out of even considering abortion, any information provided on abortion will be negative (and, likely, not true).
My local fake women’s health center directly stated that its services were “medically-informed,” but never mentioned having licensed professionals on staff (because it doesn’t- most don’t), so be wary of how the website’s broader claims are backed up. A congressional study found that 87% of fake women’s health centers provide false or misleading information on abortion specifically.
I actually found my local fake women’s health center’s website as the first hit when I searched “abortion clinic”- a common strategy used in order to reach women seeking abortion.
The center I visited indicated through its advertising and information that it offered abortions, but it wasn’t until I looked more carefully at their materials and asked more specific questions that I realized they did not.