Abortion clinic staffer-turned-pro-life activist Abby Johnson celebrated a historic milestone with about 50 totally different former abortion clinic workers at a “Quitters Ball” in Dallas, Texas, on Saturday. 

“Never in my wildest dreams did I imagine God would use my ‘yes’ to help almost 600 people quit the abortion industry, just like I did,” Johnson instructed Fox News on Tuesday. “The sisterhood we have formed through our shared experiences — many of them traumatic and heartbreaking — is an unbreakable bond and one that I hope many, many other abortion workers will join as they leave their jobs behind.”

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In 2012, Johnson based mostly the group And Then There Were None as a approach to actively assist abortion clinic workers in leaving the enterprise, discovering new jobs and buying therapeutic from their former line of labor. The ministry has helped virtually 600 workers go away the enterprise. ATTWN refers to them as “quitters.”

Abby Johnson with her husband, Doug, at the Quitters Ball.

Abby Johnson collectively together with her husband, Doug, on the Quitters Ball.
(“And Then There Were None”)

Speaking of current workers throughout the abortion enterprise, Johnson instructed Fox News, “I want to tell them their situations are not hopeless, that we understand what they are going through, and that we are here to help at And Then There Were None.”

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A donor coated the worth of the Quitters Ball.

Abby Johnson speaks at the Quitters Ball.

Abby Johnson speaks on the Quitters Ball.
(“And Then There Were None”)

ATTWN workers attended the event, some bringing their youngsters.

And Then There Were None staff at the Quitters Ball: Christy Decker (Case Manager at ProLove Ministries), Heather Gardner (Executive Director at Texas Coalition for Life), Katrina Rodriguez (North Site Coordinator for Central Texas Coalition for Life), Nichola Morrison (Client Manager at ATTWN and her son, Maverick).

And Then There Were None workers on the Quitters Ball: Christy Decker (Case Manager at ProLove Ministries), Heather Gardner (Executive Director at Texas Coalition for Life), Katrina Rodriguez (North Site Coordinator for Central Texas Coalition for Life), Nichola Morrison (Client Manager at ATTWN and her son, Maverick).
(“And Then There Were None”)

Staffers with ProLove Ministries, an organization Johnson based mostly as a approach to help the pro-life movement, moreover attended the event.

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ProLove Ministries staff at the Quitters Ball: (from L-R) Sarah Taylor (client manager), Brandy Frizzell (licensed counselor), Nalelly Cortes (intake manager), Kelly Lester (director of outreach), Christy Decker (case manager), and Pam Whitehead (director)

ProLove Ministries workers on the Quitters Ball: (from L-R) Sarah Taylor (shopper supervisor), Brandy Frizzell (licensed counselor), Nalelly Cortes (consumption supervisor), Kelly Lester (director of outreach), Christy Decker (case supervisor), and Pam Whitehead (director)
(“And Then There Were None”)

Kelly Lester, the first quitter to work for Johnson, wore a fancy dress with the message: “You Can Quit.” She had 4 abortions, labored in an abortion clinic, ran remedy up and down the East Coast by the purpose she was 18 and ultimately had a conversion experience that led her to pro-life work. She in the meanwhile lives in Richmond, Virginia, collectively together with her husband and 6 youngsters. 

Kelly Lester wore a "You can quit" message on her dress at the Quitters Ball

Kelly Lester wore a “You can quit” message on her costume on the Quitters Ball
(“And Then There Were None”)

Adrienne Moton, who labored for notorious abortionist Kermit Gosnell in Philadelphia and ended up going to jail for better than two years for crimes throughout the abortion clinic, moreover attended the event. She has one daughter, and she or he sang “Amazing Grace” on the ball.

Noemi Padilla, Adrienne Moton, and Shelley Guillory at the Quitters Ball

Noemi Padilla, Adrienne Moton, and Shelley Guillory on the Quitters Ball
(“And Then There Were None”)

In an announcement in regards to the ball, Johnson remarked that the nationwide dialog on abortion often overlooks the abortion workers. 

“These workers have seen the depths of hell and came out the other side even stronger,” she talked about.