Exodus 34:6–7: Thirteen Attributes of Mercy  

"Adonai, Adonai, God, compassionate and gracious, slow to anger, abundant 

in kindness and truth...who preserves kindness for a thousand generations, 

who forgives iniquity, sin and error, and who cleanses."

Post Abortion Healing


Post Abortion Healing

The Jewish Pro-Life Foundation honors and encourages the healing journey of every Jew

who feels badly after an abortion experience: mother, father, sibling, grandparent, religious or secular.



Start your healing journey by contacting us to finally share your personal story with a friend who cares.

These calls and emails are confidential, caring, and safe.

Call Cecily at 412-758-3269 or email at cecily@jewishprolifefoundation.org.


This program offers a healing pathway for Jews who seek a confidential, safe, accepting, and compassionate 

Jewish program to address the deeply personal issues that arise after abortion. The program is based on the Jewish 

concept of Teshuvah and the promise of healing in Judaism. Available for groups or individuals.

Sichot Haran #3

God's greatness is unfathomable: that is why Teshuvah has such power. 

No matter how far you may have fallen, be it to the lowest depths - 

never despair, because you can always return to God.

With just a little effort you can turn even your worst sins into merits. 

No matter where in the world you fall you can easily come back to God.

This is because of His unfathomable greatness. Nothing is beyond His power. 

Just never give up. Keep crying out, praying and pleading to God at all times.

Psalm 103:12

"As far as the east is from the west, so far hath He 

removed our transgressions from us."

The Zohar

"Weeping is lodged in one side of my heart, 

and joy is lodged in the other." 


 We pray Kaddish for your loved one lost through abortion - son or daughter, sister or brother, niece or nephew, or grand baby.  Please send us a description of your lost relative, ie, baby of Sarah, and we will pray Kaddish at Saturday services. We also pray Yizkor on the last day of Passover, on the second day of Shavuot, on Shemini Atzeret and on Yom Kippur.