People seeking abortions in the South, where it is largely illegal, face costs for travel, time off work and child care.
Distributing abortion medication requires resources that some schools may not have.
Critics say the new deduction opens the door to state scrutiny of a woman's health status.
The new laws punish those who perform abortions, now criminalized as a felony that comes with a fine.
Some funds are seeing a rise in their budgets, but there's also been a sharp rise in demand for services.
Med students and residents worry about getting routine access to instruction.
Some providers plan to go to a state friendlier to abortion care, while others intend to stay put. Either way, providing care is now more complicated.
Those suggesting that reservations could serve as havens for abortion care are missing crucial context, experts say.
The nonprofit centers' goal is to convince pregnant people not to have an abortion. Tax dollars pay for some resources they offer, and that might not change post-Roe.
Costs can include gas for car travel or airfare, accommodation, child care for people who have other children and time off from work.