By Elizabeth W. Breen The book that I was promised was a bible for abortion providers, but it turns out to be a book about what it takes to be one.
In the book, Dr. David G. Hochstein, a family physician who practices in Texas, shares his life’s journey with the reader in an effort to provide the tools to be able to care for women who might be pregnant or who are experiencing a miscarriage, ectopic pregnancy, or stillbirth.
“There is a great deal to be learned in the process of learning how to be an abortion provider,” Hochsteins book begins, in which he describes how he has been a father to his wife and three children for the past 18 years.
Dr. Hachstein then describes how the journey of learning to become an abortion doctor has taken him from the beginning of the abortion business as a medical student at the University of Texas at Austin, through the years as a doctor and the post-abortion care of his patients, including his own children.
The book is a journey of discovery.
He begins by reading the medical literature on the topic of abortion, the most commonly used term for abortions.
Hochstein begins his book by telling the reader that he does not wish to be known as a practitioner who performs abortions, but rather as a woman who knows the value of compassion.
It is the compassion that he seeks in abortion that allows him to offer his services to women, but in the course of the book he discusses how to become a practicing abortion provider, how he became a father, and how he and his wife, Jennifer, are now raising their two sons, who are all now adults.
At the end of his book, Hochston writes that the process has taught him “how to love my patients, how to care about them, how not to hurt them, and I have learned that this is the way to love someone.”
“It has taught me that abortion providers have a responsibility to love their patients, and it has taught them how to love each other,” he writes.
In the end, Dr Hochst writes, “it has taught us that there is something greater than the sum of our parts.
And that is the only way that we will be able, by our actions, to make it possible for people to truly love each one of us.”
The Heavens & Backward steps of an Abortion Provider (click to enlarge)Hochst is clearly someone who has experienced and experienced the trauma of abortion.
While he and other physicians are not willing to identify themselves as abortion providers in the book and in their posts, Hichstein and the medical staff at the Planned Parenthood abortion clinic in Houston, which he has co-managed for the last three years, do not shy away from the topic.
In one of the posts, titled “How to Love the Painful and Painful Process of Abortion,” Hichst wrote that he “has a lot to teach about what this hard, painful, and complicated experience means to me and my family.
But I want to say this first: Abortion is a privilege and a gift to us all.”
In another post, titled, “Life After Abortion: My Story,” Huchstein writes that he wants to share with the world that he is proud of the role he played in helping women in need of abortion and to his family and friends.
His posts are an attempt to dispel the myth that he was an abortion-providing doctor, and his post on his personal blog offers more insight into the life of a medical doctor, who has a number of other medical interests besides abortion.
He also speaks about his experience as a father and describes how his children have grown up without him.
I am grateful for the love that I have been shown, and grateful that my children are not born into the nightmare of an abortion. “
I am grateful that I am not an abortion physician.
I am grateful for the love that I have been shown, and grateful that my children are not born into the nightmare of an abortion.
I would love to share what I have taught my children about abortion and abortion providers.
I have a beautiful, amazing life ahead of me.”
Dr. Peter L. Hoche, the director of the National Center for Health Statistics, wrote a commentary in the Washington Post on the subject of abortion providers and said that while some of the content in the article “may be disturbing,” there is “nothing about abortion providers that is distressing.”
Liz Wahl, director of communication for Planned Parenthood of the Heartland, said in a statement that Hochsten’s story has been widely shared on social media and that she is “disappointed that the author chose to focus on his experience rather than his profession.”
“Dr. David Hoch is a hero for his compassion, kindness, and honesty,” Wahl said.
When Hoch wrote his book about the experience of