Planned Parenthood is pushing to create a regional network of abortion providers to help women in states that might outlaw abortion if the Supreme Court strikes down Roe v. Wade, the 1973 ruling that made abortion a constitutional right.

Representatives of the women’s health and abortion provider outlined the plan on Wednesday, a day after newly confirmed Justice Brett Kavanaugh heard his first oral arguments at the Supreme Court. Abortion rights groups vehemently fought Kavanaugh’s confirmation because they believe he will overturn Roe. If Roe were struck down, each state would then be able to determine whether to outlaw abortion.

The group's plan is skimpy on details, but officials said the goal is to create regional networks that could offer abortion services for women outside their home state if needed.

“We will leverage key states to serve as critical access points, particularly for the growing number of people that need to travel out-of-state,” said Rachel Sussman, Planned Parenthood director of state policy and advocacy, on a Wednesday call with reporters.

Sussman said certain states would serve as these access points and mentioned California, Oregon, Illinois, and Rhode Island as potential areas for network hubs.

A summary of the plan said California is working to boost access to abortion by providing financial help to women who need to travel a long way for an abortion. But Planned Parenthood declined to say how much these networks would cost or key specifics of what a network will include.

“It is going to definitely be a significant expansion of our work,” said Dawn Laguens, executive vice president of Planned Parenthood. “I don’t think there is a dollar amount that you can put on that.”

Sussman said the group wants to “avoid creating an environment where we are laying out or plans for everyone. That said, we are going to be looking at all of the ways we provide care whether it is the hours we keep or the number of providers that we have to ensure that we are resourcing our health centers on the ground to see as many patients as we need to see.”

Elsewhere, Planned Parenthood wants to expand the telemedicine services that it offers to patients, which it right now offers in 14 states. But it did not lay out a specific goal on how many states it hopes to expand into.

The provider will also ramp up its lobbying work in state legislatures, which will become a key battleground if Roe is overturned.

There are four states that would likely outlaw abortion immediately if Roe is overturned and another seven states have expressed a desire to restrict abortion without Roe, according to data from the abortion rights research firm Guttmacher Institute.

Kavanaugh declined to say during his confirmation hearing that he would vote to overturn Roe but noted that the case had been upheld by the court several times. But abortion rights groups are skeptical of Kavanaugh because of multiple statements by President Trump that he would appoint federal judges that are hostile towards abortion rights.