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Abortion Brisbane, QLD

Australia’s Medical Termination Provider


Abortion in Brisbane & Queensland

Not only Brisbane and the Gold Coast but also all Queensland women, for only $250 and all medications for $75, can have a medical abortion with 24 hour aftercare as a non-surgical alternative to an operation at an abortion clinic. You must live within two hours of a medical facility in the unlikely event of needing emergency care. No referral is required from any other doctor.

After a telephone consultation with an experienced medical practitioner and then an interview with one of our clinical psychologists, we will express mail all the medications that are necessary. This avoids the need to go to a pharmacy to get any pills.

Unlike other services, we provide 24-hour aftercare and management by specialist doctors.


When can I expect my medications?

All medications that you will require are sent by Australia Post Express Post in a plain non-identifiable package.

Express Post will take between 24-72 hours to the majority of major cities and towns in Queensland.

If you live in an apartment or unit, a homestead or station, it may be better to have the parcel sent to the nearest post office for collection.

Parcel Collect, which requires a signature and identification, allows earlier delivery.

Abortion Brisbane, QLD - Map

What areas do we service?

Apart from large cities and major towns, we provide services to all localities in Queensland, from the border at Coolangatta, to as far as Birdsville in the west and Normanton, Weipa, and Cooktown in the north.  


Next business day delivery by Express Post is usual for the following postcode areas:

4000-4209;2484-2490; 4210-4299; 9726, 9728,9729;4300-4305;4350, 4352,4500-4510; 4520, 4550-4601;4650,4655,4670, 9000-9020

These postcodes cover the following regions:

  •  Brisbane
  •  Gold Coast
  •  Sunshine Coast
  •  South East Queensland
  •  Wide Bay Burnett


Express Post may take between 48-72 hours for the following postcode areas:

4870, 4740, 4700-4701, 48104306-4349, 4351-4428, 4486-4487, 4494-4498, 4511-4519, 4602-4649, 4659-4669, 4671-4676, 4680, 4700-4703, 4740, 4810-4815, 4817, 4818, 4870

These postcodes cover the following regions:

  •  Darling Downs
  •  South West
  •  Central Queensland
  •  Mackay, Isaac, Whitsunday
  •  Mid Coast
  •  North Queensland
  •  Far North Queensland




Abortion Law Reform: What’s new?

Former Labor MP turned Independent Rob Pyne introduced a Private Members’ Bill to remove sections relating to abortion from the Criminal Code on 10th May 2106. He said that “This Bill will protect vulnerable Queensland women and the doctors who are risking prosecution to assist them.” A Health Committee’s report into the Abortion Law Reform (Woman’s Right to Choose) Amendment Bill was tabled 26th August 2106, after an inquiry which received almost 1500 submissions and had several days of public hearings. Although there was a significant amount of evidence in support of changing Queensland’s current abortion law from expert witnesses in law, medicine, psychology and ethics, the Committee declined to recommend that parliament pass Pyne’s bill. Pyne introduced a revised Health (Abortion Law Reform) Amendment Bill 2016 on 17th August 2106 which was intended to sit alongside his initial bill to repeal abortion from Queensland’s 1899 Criminal Code. The second bill would amend the Health Act and address some of the concerns raised during the inquiry into the first bill. The Queensland Parliament website summarises this bill as providing for the following:

  •  only a doctor may perform an abortion: a person who is not a doctor (or a registered nurse administering a drug to perform an abortion under the direction of a doctor) would commit an offence.
  •  a woman does not commit an offence by performing, consenting to or assisting in an abortion on herself
  •  an abortion on a woman who is more than 24 weeks pregnant may be performed only if two doctors reasonably believe the continuation of the woman’s pregnancy would involve greater risk of injury to the physical or mental health of the woman than if the pregnancy were terminated
  •  conscientious objection: no-one is under a duty to perform or assist in performing an abortion; however a doctor has a duty to perform an abortion if it is necessary to save a woman’s life or prevent serious physical injury. Also, a registered nurse has a duty to assist in such circumstances.
  •  patient protection or ‘safe zones’: a protected zone of at least 50 metres must be declared around an abortion facility; certain behaviour, e.g. harassment and intimidation, is prohibited within a protected zone. Publishing images of a person entering, leaving or trying to enter or leave an abortion facility is prohibited


The Committee handed down the second report to the Queensland Parliament on 17th February 2017.

The LNP members of the committee – Mark McArdle, Mark Robinson both of whom had been vocal in their opposition to any change, and Sid Cramp – said they could not recommend the bill be passed in a statement of reservation.

They said "That ( the bills) added complexity and worryingly places members in the position that their choices may not result in the outcome they want or worse, put in place laws that are conflicting and uncertain," the LNP members said.

They also questioned whether the bills dealt with all issues, unintended consequences and amendments that would need to be made.

The report pointed out that the second bill would not directly amend the current law about abortion in the Criminal Code, which could leave the potential for legal uncertainty.

It would instead add to the Health Act, to set out who could perform an abortion, gestational limits, conscientious objection and protective zones.

"Community opinions about abortion are divergent, and often based on deeply held values," the Chairperson, Ms Linard said. "The committee carefully considered the views put to it in submissions and public hearings."

The committee received more than 1200 submissions to the inquiry into the second bill, and more than 2600 across the two bills.

The bills are due to be debated on March 1, 2017 and every Wednesday night until they are either passed or fail. Labor has allowed it members to have a conscience vote. The LNP will allow a conscience vote on the first bill but was waiting to see the committee's report on the second bill before deciding whether to have a conscience vote.



The Queensland Criminal Code currently makes it a crime to unlawfully terminate a woman’s pregnancy except in limited circumstances. On 28 February 2017, the Government announced it would refer current laws in relation to the termination of pregnancy to the Queensland Law Reform Commission. The Commission provided a report, and draft legislation based on its recommendations, to the Attorney-General on 30 June 2018.

The report made 28 recommendations, including the creation of a new legislative framework for termination of pregnancy and amendments to the Criminal Code to remove existing offences.

The Commission based its recommendations on five underlying principles:

  •  abortion should generally be treated as a health matter,
  •  women’s autonomy and health should be promoted,
  •  Queensland laws should align with contemporary international human rights obligations,
  •  Queensland laws should be consistent with contemporary clinical practice, and
  •  Queensland laws should be broadly consistent with other Australian jurisdictions that have modernised their abortion laws.

Under the legislative framework proposed by the Commission:

  •  A medical practitioner may perform a lawful termination on a woman upon request, up to a gestational limit of 22 weeks. After 22 weeks, a lawful termination can be performed if at least two medical practitioners agree that the termination is appropriate in all the circumstances.
  •  Safe zones will be created around premises where terminations are performed to prevent harassment and intimidation of people as they enter.
  •  Registered health practitioners will be required to inform a woman of any conscientious objection to performing a termination and refer her to another health practitioner or provider that does offer termination of pregnancy services.
  •  Medical practitioners must perform a termination in those rare, emergency cases where it is necessary to preserve the life of the pregnant woman, regardless of their objection to termination of pregnancy.

The Government has accepted all 28 recommendations made by the Commission and has committed to introducing legislation that modernises Queensland abortion laws. It is proposed the Bill will be introduced in the Parliamentary sittings of 21-23 August 2018 to be debated in October 2018.

The Termination of Pregnancy Bill 2018 will ensure that termination is treated as a health issue and not a criminal matter, and will promote women’s access to safe, quality termination of pregnancy services. Queensland Health will develop an implementation plan to ensure Queensland’s health system and workforce are prepared for the reforms if passed in to law by the Parliament.

Abortion Legalised

Abortion will become legal in Queensland, after the state’s parliament voted on 17th October 2018 to introduce new legislation and take the abortion law out of the state’s criminal code. The laws were based on recommendations by the state’s law reform commission.

This ends a 50-year struggle by women’s groups in a state notorious for its conservatism. Abortion will become legal until 22 weeks gestation, and thereafter with the approval of two doctors. Safe access zones will restrict protesters and people who harass women from coming with 150m of abortion clinics. Doctors will be allowed to refuse to treat a woman on moral grounds, but are legally required to refer her to another medical practitioner.



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