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More than 70,000 women get their first prenatal test

The Next Facebook post shows that the social media platform is taking a more aggressive stance in its efforts to educate women about the risks of prenatal testing.

The post shows a number of ads featuring women who have been tested by Planned Parenthood and other health care providers.

Some of the ads show a woman saying, “I am not a test, but I am a potential health care provider.

You can find out for yourself.”

Other ads show women discussing the results of their prenatal testing and the risks.

The ad shows a woman telling the ad agency, “If it’s too late, I’ll pay for a prenatal test.”

One woman says, “They’ll give me the test in my car or I’ll just take the test from my doctor.

No, I don’t want to have the test.

I don-t want to get pregnant.”

Another ad shows women telling the agency, “[The testing] is the same as being pregnant.

It’s just like pregnancy.

You’re going to feel sick and then you’ll feel fine.

That’s how it works.

I’m sorry if that sounds like a scary story.

But the truth is that if you have an IUD, you’ll get pregnant if you do the test.”

Another woman says she “really doesn’t know what to do.”

Another post shows women who were tested by a Planned Parenthood doctor discussing the risks they faced when their test results came back and how they are planning to deal with it.

“You are a potential medical provider.

I know that you have a great interest in improving the health of the women in your care,” the post reads.

“It would be your job to tell them if it’s safe to do so.

If you want to do it, we will take care of it.”

The post also shows that Facebook has removed some of the most common and problematic misinformation on the social networking site, including:The Next Facebook article also showed that Facebook is working with Planned Parenthood to address some of these misinformation issues.

Facebook has removed ads promoting the sale of pre-existing health conditions and promoting abortion.

Facebook has also removed ads that falsely claim that pre-born babies have immunity from certain vaccines.

Facebook also removed several ads that made claims about the health benefits of prenatal screening and the health risks of the testing.