If an ultrasound confirms the unborn baby is still viable, the mother is given a large dose of progesterone to reverse the effects of mifepristone, with additional doses of progesterone needed throughout the first trimester.
As part of the process, APRN also refers all women to a help center for support throughout the remainder of the pregnancy.
Trudden told CNA that there's a "64-68 percent success rate" for women seeking to reverse their chemical abortions.
A study of sucessfully reversed abortions indicated good health outcomes for the children, Trudden said, with no increase in birth defects and even an overall lower preterm delivery rate than the general population.
Since 2012, when the APRN was established, more than 500 babies have been born after their abortions were reversed. Trudden told CNA that there are currently 150 women expecting babies in the near future after reversing their abortions.
Chuck Kozelman, co-writer and director of "Unplanned," called the increase in the number of women seeking to reverse their abortions "wonderful."
"We are in a moment of heightened awareness that abortion is the termination of a human being," Kozelman told CNA.
"Many women who have chosen abortion wish they could go back and change their decision. What we're seeing is that many of the women who still are capable of reversing that decision are doing so, and we think it's wonderful."