36-Year-Old Woman Bleeds Out While Staff Downplays Seriousness During 911 Call
Dayton, Ohio – On May 25, an employee of Women’s Med Dayton (WMD) in Dayton, Ohio, called 911 to request a “non-emergency” transport for a 36-year-old woman to a hospital for emergency intervention.
The 911 dispatcher was clearly baffled by the request, perhaps initially thinking the caller intended to call for an Uber ride instead. “I don’t understand a non-emergency transport,” the dispatcher said with an intense, confused tone.
The staff of this late-term abortion facility regularly uses the term “non-emergency” to describe botched abortions that could certainly be life-threatening.
In fact, when the dispatcher asked the caller, “Could we have a reason?” she quietly responded, “Uh, hemorrhage.”
Obviously, abortion complications that necessitate a 911 call and transport to a hospital emergency room are not “non-emergent.” The purpose of a 911 service is to report emergencies.
And, more specifically, a hemorrhage, if not taken seriously and quickly addressed, is an immediate danger to life. Operation Rescue has reported on many cases of women who died from hemorrhages in botched abortions.
Catherine Romanos, an abortionist at WMD who has a long history of facilitating and performing abortions that result in complications, described a patient’s condition as non-emergent last May when she called 911 directly.
The staff has likely been trained to follow her lead in minimizing the severity of their botched abortions. Characterizing an emergency transport as “non-emergency” would increase the chances that EMS professionals would neglect to use lights and sirens, which would unquestionably delay their arrival on the scene to treat the suffering patient.
WMD has a habit of manipulating the system. Previously known as Women’s Med Center of Dayton, a slightly longer version of its current name, the abortion business failed to have a valid hospital transfer agreement, as required by Ohio law. The facility’s proposed variance for utilizing back-up physicians was denied by the Ohio Department of Health.
After appealing for nearly six years, the denial was finalized at the Ohio Supreme Court.
In an unscrupulous maneuver, the late-term abortion business slightly modified its name in 2019 and worked with the new Executive Director of the Ohio Department of Health, Amy Acton, to secure a new facility license under the previously denied variance.
“This callous, dangerous, and corrupt abortion business has shown its true colors for many years now,” said Operation Rescue President Troy Newman.
“The abortionists and staff obviously place little value on the lives of the women it claims to serve. But when they heartlessly murder growing babies, why would any of us expect them to respect and honor the lives of their mothers?”