Life Chain San Antonio

“The ultimate aim of medicine remains the defense and promotion of life.”
- Pope Francis

Life Chain in San Antonio is held the first Sunday of October. It is held on the sidewalks of San Pedro Ave and participants hold posters displaying the effects of abortion. Life Chain is an opportunity for all people of all faiths to unite and stand for life by silently communicating what abortion does to human life, it kills. The mother’s life and the father’s life are also impacted by this horrible act of violence. The mother and the father both feel a sense of loss after abortion.

Our gratitude goes to all those who participate year after year in Life Chain; there is a special place for these people who are guardians of the unborn. And a thank you to all those who took the time to spend one hour in promoting Pro Life in San Antonio and throughout our nation.

Pray for the Unborn!
Red Sonja 2013©


Under the new health care law, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) requires most health plans to cover “preventive services for women,” including drugs and procedures that many citizens find objectionable for moral and religious reasons. These objectionable items include sterilization, FDA-approved birth control (such as the IUD, Depo-Provera, “morning-after” pills, and the abortion-inducing drug Ella), and “education and counseling” to promote these to all “women of reproductive capacity,” including minor girls. Under the final rule released by HHS on June 28, the mandate allows only a very narrow exemption for a “religious employer,” chiefly aimed at what HHS calls “houses of worship.” Other religious organizations offering education, health care and charitable services do not qualify for the exemption. The mandate will be enforced against them beginning January 1, 2014, under an “accommodation” that only changes the way the objectionable items must be provided to all employees and their dependents. There is no exemption or delay for individuals, for non-religious pro-life organizations, or for businesses owned and operated by families with moral or religious objections. On September 17, USCCB president Cardinal Timothy Dolan said that “we are continuing our efforts in Congress and in the courts, and we are confident that our rights under the Constitution and other laws protecting religious freedom will eventually be vindicated.”


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