"Being able to provide compassionate care to the public and my customers is something that's dear to my heart," she told The Washington Times. "I do it well and I enjoy it. My convictions give me my character and make me the caring, competent pharmacist that I am. It's really hard that they want us to check our morals and convictions at the door and become a robot. My objection is with the product. I can't serve a product that takes human life."
Margo Thelen, of Woodland, one of the pharmacists who sued over the rules, said she had to leave one job because she refused to dispense Plan B _ and now she can continue working at her new job without fear of being fired.