• Incomplete abortion, which may need to be followed by surgical abortion
• An ongoing pregnancy
• Heavy and prolonged bleeding
• Digestive system discomfort
• Are too far along in your pregnancy. You shouldn’t attempt a medical abortion if you’ve been pregnant for more than nine weeks (after the start of your last period). Some types of medical abortion aren’t done after seven weeks of pregnancy.
• Have an intrauterine device (IUD).
• Have a suspected pregnancy outside of the uterus (ectopic pregnancy).
• Have certain medical conditions. These include bleeding disorders; certain heart or blood vessel diseases; severe liver, kidney or lung disease; or an uncontrolled seizure disorder.
• Take a blood thinner or certain steroid medications.
• Can’t make follow-up visits to your doctor or don’t have access to emergency care.
• Have an allergy to the medications used.
When a woman first begins a chemical abortion, she is first given mifepristone – a drug designed to prevent the delivery of essential nutrients to the developing baby, essentially starving the baby to death. Next, the woman is given a second drug, misoprostol, to terminate the pregnancy. Within 6-48 hours, this drug usually causes contractions and expel the remains of the baby. But about 5 percent of the time, the drug combination won’t work and a surgery is required to either end the pregnancy or remove the dead infant and placenta. That risk is higher the later you go into pregnancy.
Please call the 24/7 abortion pill reversal hotline at (877) 558-0333 or visit abortionpillreversal.com to speak to a live representative who can help you right now!