That’s a pretty big life switch.

The College Fix reports.

Feminist professor becomes traditional family activist: ‘The cause of truth is never lost’

Dr. Jennifer Roback Morse taught economics at Yale and George Mason universities for 15 years, a dedicated career woman who had an abortion in her youth and mapped out her family plans based on the academic calendar.

But over the years — burdened with extreme guilt over her abortion and infertility struggles — she learned the feminist revolution’s promises don’t deliver, National Review reports in a new feature on her life journey.

Morse eventually had children naturally and through adoption and foster parenting, ultimately quitting her job as an economics professor and becoming a full-time mother, noting “without strong families, you can’t have free markets or limited government.”

Today, as the founder and leader of the Ruth Institute, she fights for traditional marriages and families, telling National Review that despite the country’s progression toward secularism “the cause of truth is never lost. Hope is not a plan or a strategy. It’s a supernatural virtue.”

Known for her brutally honest assessments of the havoc feminism and the sexual revolution has wreaked on this nation, Morse offered some insights to National Review on pressing social conservative topics.

On single parenthood: “There’s no such thing as a single parent. They’ve become dependent on other people in commercial transactions, such as their employers and child-care providers. A single mother may look like she’s doing so much ‘on her own,’ but she has merely commercialized the things the father would have done.”

On career first, motherhood second: It’s a “careerist trap. … It’s okay to get married, stay married, and do something later. You don’t have to get on the career bandwagon.”

On divorce: “This is the number-one lie of the sexual revolution: Kids are resilient. No, they’re not. … Divorce has harmed lots of people and those people have harmed lots of people. We have to say this. Modern society tries to make guilt go away by saying nothing is ever wrong — that there’s no right or wrong at all — and that’s not true.”