When the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade in June, eliminating the constitutional right to abortion, medical providers were faced with a complex patchwork of state-level abortion bans and prohibitions. In Arizona, medical workers wondered if a century-old law banning almost all abortions and punishing providers with prison time meant that they should stop the procedures. In Wisconsin, a district attorney said he would not prosecute abortion cases after an 1849 state law banning them took effect.

The concerns of medical providers and patients are not limited to abortion. Overturning Roe could also affect access to fertility treatments like in vitro fertilization, access to care for the life-threatening complication of ectopic pregnancy and access to contraceptives.

How is the Supreme Court ruling reshaping reproductive care and medical care generally?

Join us on July 21 at 4 p.m. E.D.T. for an online event hosted by Lulu Garcia-Navarro of Times Opinion. You’ll hear from health care providers in states where abortion is or could soon be banned and have your questions answered by medical and legal experts.

Speakers include Kimberly Mutcherson, a law professor at Rutgers University whose scholarship focuses on bioethics and reproductive justice, and Dr. David Hackney, a maternal-fetal medicine specialist and the chair of the Ohio section of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists.

This story originally Appeared on Nytimes.com