…And take the new drug called Ella. Although it’s marketed as a contraceptive (to prevent conception), it’s also made to work for up to five days after unprotected sex. At that point, it’s possible that sperm and egg have united and formed a new human being.
So, if Ella fails to prevent ovulation, then it can have an additional effect. According to the FDA’s own documentation, Ella’s primary mechanism of action may also include, “Alterations to the endometrium that may affect implantation.” In other words, the drug might make the uterus hostile to an already conceived human, preventing him or her from implanting in the lining of the uterus and growing. As a result, the new human being could be expelled (AKA aborted).
As I’ve said before, many birth control pills have the potential to act not only as a contraceptive, but also as an abortifacient. It’s just not worth the risk to use them.
Check out the video that Students for Life made warning women about Ella. It’s not just bad for unborn children; it can also be bad for born women.