Your essay is too shallow. I don't know if you have time to fix it before you hand it in, but you might want to do so anyway, simply as practice for the next time you have to do such an assignment. For one thing, you don't really define and build up your own arguments very well. For another, you don't address the opposing point of view at all, which is sort of necessary when writing on an intractable issue such as this.
Just because a fetus may not have a complete eye or leg formed doesn't mean he or she isn't a human.
Okay, so when does a fetus become a human being? At the very moment of conception? Can a single fertilized cell, with no brain, no capacity for pleasure or pain, not even the smallest spark of sentience, be considered a human being in the same way you or I can, even though it cannot possibly survive as anything other than a part of its mother? If so, on what grounds do you grant it such a status?
Another study conducted by Dr. Philip G. Ney and reported in The Psychological Aspects of Abortion found feelings of anxiety in 43% of surveyed women, depression in 32 % and feelings of guilt in 26%.
So? In the broadest possible sense, this is at most a good reason why women should choose not to have abortions. It is not a good reason for taking away their ability to make such a choice. More narrowly, it raises the question of why women would choose to have an abortion if it takes such a toll on them. You ignore this question, which you absolutely have to deal with if you want your essay to be at all convincing to anyone.
Did you know a baby can survive an abortion?
Babies don't get aborted. Fetuses do. The line between fetus and baby blurs over time, of course, which is why late term abortions are often banned while forms of birth control such as the morning after pill, which can in some cases can act as an abortifacient, are not. You again ignore such distinctions, whereas the whole reason for the debate lies in their existence.
Banning something this big can be impossible if you think it's impossible but if you think possible it's always possible.
Banning it legally is certainly possible. Actually preventing it from happening is something else again. How do you stop a woman who is determined to have an abortion from finding some way of inducing one, or from finding a doctor willing to help her out despite the legal risks? And doesn't the very fact that these questions arise show that abortion is not, in fact, in the same category as murder, about which such questions do not arise?
Try rewriting this essay to address some of the concerns mentioned above, and see if you can't come up with a more thoughtful and nuanced defense of your thesis.