According to pro-life watchdog group Operation Rescue, an ambulance was called to the Women’s Med Dayton abortion business on January 13, 2021, for a woman who was suffering from heavy bleeding following an abortion. The abortion center has a history of injuring women.
The 24-year-old woman reportedly required “urgent” transportation to the Miami Valley Hospital in Dayton, Ohio, for medical assistance that the abortionist was not able to provide.
“I’m in need of an urgent, but not emergent, transport to the hospital for heavy bleeding after a pregnancy termination,” the abortion worker told 911. This terminology was likely used, said Operation Rescue, so that the ambulance driver would not use lights and sirens, which would draw less attention to the abortion facility but would also lead to a longer arrival time for the ambulance.
Abortionist Jeanne Corwin was present at the facility at the time of the botched abortion. The facility is owned by Martin Haskell, who is known for creating the now federally outlawed partial-birth abortion procedure (D&X). Keith Reisinger-Kindle is one of the doctors enlisted by Haskell to give care to his injured patients. Reisinger-Kindle provided care for this patient at the hospital where he has admitting privileges.
READ: Report: Abortion performed on impaired Ohio woman without consent
Women’s Med Dayton had its license revoked by the Ohio Department of Health in 2014 for failing to meet the state health and safety standards, however, the abortion business challenged this in court and operated without a license during the proceedings. After losing its appeal to remain open in April of 2019, the abortion business appealed to the Ohio Supreme Court, where its case was twice rejected.
However, in November of 2019, the Ohio Department of Health, led by a new executive director Amy Acton (who has since resigned, serving in a different role), allowed the approval of a new application for facility license under the new name, “Women’s Med Dayton” changed slightly from the old licensed name, “Women’s Med Center of Dayton.” Acton and Haskell had reached an agreement to slightly change the name of the abortion business in order to allow for a new license and variance. Acton immediately granted both and a new facility license was issued on November 5, 2019, just days after the original was officially terminated.
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