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Kidney transplantation or urinary organ transplantation is that the transplantation of a excretory organ into a patient with end-stage uropathy. Excretory organ transplantation is often classified as deceased-donor (formerly called cadaveric) or living-donor transplantation counting on the supply of the donor organ. Living-donor excretory organ transplants are additional characterised as genetically connected (living-related) or non-related (living-unrelated) transplants, counting on whether or not a biological relationship exists between the donor and recipient.

Exchanges and chains are a unique approach to expand the living donor pool. In 2014 the record for the biggest chain was broken once more by a swap involving seventy participants. In addition to position, transplantation rates disagree supported race, sex, and income. A study finished patients starting long chemical analysis showed that the socio-demographic barriers to urinary organ transplantation are relevant even before patients are on the transplant list. For instance, totally different completely different completely different socio-demographic teams categorical different interest and complete pre-transplant workup at different rates. Previous efforts to form truthful transplantation policies have cantered on patients presently on the transplantation roll.

  • Track 1-1Excretory organ transplantation
  • Track 1-2Living-donor excretory organ transplants
  • Track 1-3Pre-transplant workup
  • Track 1-4Socio-demographic barriers to urinary organ transplantation

Liver transplantation or internal organ transplantation is that the replacement of a unhealthy liver with the healthy liver from another person (allograft). Liver transplantation could be a treatment choice for end-stage disease and acute liver failure, though convenience of donor organs could be a major limitation. The foremost common technique is orthotropic transplantation, during which the native liver is removed and replaced by the donor organ within the same anatomic position because the original liver. The surgical treatment is complicated, requiring careful harvest of the donor organ and meticulous implantation into the recipient. Liver transplantation is extremely regulated, and solely performed at selected transplant medical centres by extremely trained transplant physicians and supporting medical team. The period of the surgery ranges from four to eighteen hours reckoning on outcome. Favourable outcomes need careful screening for eligible recipient, additionally as a well-calibrated live or dead body donor match.

  • Track 2-1Recent advances in liver transplantation
  • Track 2-2Orthotropic transplantation
  • Track 2-3Complications in surgical transplantation
  • Track 2-4Mesenchyme stem cell in regeneration in liver transplantation

The prognosis following liver transplant is variable, reckoning on overall health, technical success of the surgery, and therefore the underlying malady method moving the liver. There's no actual model to predict survival rates; those with transplant have a fifty eight likelihood of extant fifteen years. Failure of the new liver happens in 100% to fifteen of all cases. These percentages are contributed to by several complications. Early graft failure is perhaps because of pre-existing malady of the given organ. Others embody technical flaws throughout surgery like revascularization which will cause a non-functioning graft.

  • Track 3-1Faster recovery methods after organ transplantation
  • Track 3-2Technical flaws during surgery

Isle transplantation is that the transplantation of isolated islets from a donor exocrine gland into another person. It's associate degree experimental treatment for type 1 diabetes. A exocrine gland transplant is associate degree transplant that involves implanting a healthy exocrine gland (one which will manufacture insulin) into someone UN agency typically has polygenic disease. As a result of the exocrine gland could be an organ, playacting functions necessary within the digestion method, the recipient's native exocrine gland is left in situ.

  • Track 4-1Islet cell transplantation
  • Track 4-2Exocrine gland transplant
  • Track 4-3Pancreas transplantation
  • Track 4-4Experimental treatment for type 1 diabetes

End stage failure of organs the system is lacking ability to tell apart the existence of helpful and harmful foreign pathogens. System has developed effective mechanisms to fight foreign agents therefore these mechanisms area unit concerned in transplant rejection. Graft-versus-host diseases area unit common issues in allogeneic tissue transplantation. Rejection is associate adaptive reaction that comes through cellular immunity and conjointly by body substance immunity although the action is joined by elements of innate reaction i.e. soluble immune differing kinds of transplanted tissues tend to favour various balances of rejection mechanisms. Today, most recipients of transplants area unit maintained on immunological disorder medication. The side-effects of such antirejection medication, which might themselves be life threatening, embrace increased risk of infection, cancer, diabetes, and different conditions. In time, however, several patients develop a tolerance to the deep-seated organs, and a few will eventually be weaned off the medication.

  • Track 5-1Allogeneic tissue transplantation
  • Track 5-2Cellular immunity
  • Track 5-3Immunological disorder medication
  • Track 5-4Differing kinds of transplanted tissues

A bone marrow transplant may be a procedure to switch broken or destroyed bone marrow with healthy bone marrow stem cells. Bone marrow is that the soft, animal tissue within your bones. Stem cells area unit immature cells within the bone marrow that create to any or all of your totally different blood cells. Before the transplant, therapy, radiation, or each is also given. This could be tired a pair of ways: High-dose therapy, radiation, or each area unit given to kill any cancer cells. This conjointly kills all healthy bone marrow that continues to be, and permits new stem cells to grow within the bone marrow. Reduced intensity treatment, conjointly referred to as a mini transplant. Lower doses of therapy and radiation area unit given before a transplant. This permits older individuals, and people with different health issues to possess a transplant.

  • Track 6-1Stem cells area unit immature cells
  • Track 6-2High-dose therapy
  • Track 6-3New stem cells to grow within the bone marrow
  • Track 6-4Intensity treatment

Hair transplantation may be a surgical technique that removes hair follicles from one a part of the body, known as the 'donor site', to a bald or hairless a part. The technique is primarily accustomed treat male pattern phalacrosis. During this minimally invasive procedure, grafts containing hair follicles that are genetically proof against hairless (like the rear of the head) are transplanted to the bald scalp. Hair transplantation may be accustomed restore eyelashes, eyebrows, beard hair, chest hair, crotch hair and to fill in scars caused by accidents or surgery like face-lifts and former hair transplants. Hair transplantation differs from skin attachment in this grafts contain the majority of the stratum and derma encompassing the follicle, and lots of little grafts are transplanted instead of Since hair naturally grows in groupings of one to four hairs, current techniques harvest and transplant hair "follicular units" in their natural groupings. Pre-operative assessment and planning


  • Track 7-1Harvesting methods
  • Track 7-2Strip harvesting
  • Track 7-3Follicular unit extraction (FUE)
  • Track 7-4Follicular unit transplant
  • Track 7-5Robotic hair restoration
  • Track 7-6Types of surgery
  • Track 7-7Post-operative care

Blood transfusion is the process of transferring blood or blood products into one's circulation intravenously. Transfusions are used for various medical conditions to replace lost components of the blood. Early transfusions used whole blood, but modern medical practice commonly uses only components of the blood, such as red blood cellswhite blood cellsplasmaclotting factors, and platelets. Red blood cells (RBC) contain haemoglobin, and supply the cells of the body with oxygen. White blood cells are not commonly used during transfusion, but are part of the immune system, and fight infections. Plasma is the liquid part of the blood, which acts as a buffer, and contains proteins and important substances needed for the body's overall health. Platelets are involved in blood clotting, preventing the body from bleeding.

  • Track 8-1Early Transfusions
  • Track 8-2Immune system
  • Track 8-3Antigen and antibodies

A heart transplant removes a damaged or diseased heart and replaces it with a healthy one. The healthy heart comes from a donor who has died. It is the last resort for people with heart failure when all other treatments have failed. The heart failure might have been caused by coronary heart disease, damaged heart valves or heart muscles, congenital heart defects, or viral infections of the heart. Although heart transplant surgery is a life-saving measure, it has many risks. Careful monitoring, treatment, and regular medical care can prevent or help manage some of these risks. After the surgery, most heart transplant patients can return to their normal levels of activity. However, fewer than 30 percent return to work for many different reasons.

  • Track 9-1Coronary heart disease
  • Track 9-2Congenital heart defects
  • Track 9-3Viral infections
  • Track 9-4Risk after the heart transplantation

Corneal transplantation, also known as corneal grafting, is a surgical procedure where a damaged or diseased cornea is replaced by donated corneal tissue (the graft). When the entire cornea is replaced it is known as penetrating keratoplasty and when only part of the cornea is replaced it is known as lamellar keratoplasty. Keratoplasty simply means surgery to the cornea. The graft is taken from a recently dead individual with no known diseases or other factors that may affect the chance of survival of the donated tissue or the health of the recipient. The cornea is the transparent front part of the eye that covers the irispupil and anterior chamber. The surgical procedure is performed by ophthalmologists, physicians who specialize in eyes, and is often done on an outpatient basis.

  • Track 10-1Corneal grafting
  • Track 10-2Penetrating keratoplasty
  • Track 10-3Lamellar keratoplasty

Plastic surgery is a surgical specialty involving the restoration, reconstruction, or alteration of the human body. It can be divided into two main categories: reconstructive surgery and cosmetic surgery. Reconstructive surgery includes craniofacial surgeryhand surgerymicrosurgery, and the treatment of burns. While reconstructive surgery aims to reconstruct a part of the body or improve its functioning, cosmetic (or aesthetic) surgery aims at improving the appearance of it. Both of these techniques are used throughout the world.


  • Track 11-1Aesthetic surgery
  • Track 11-2Sub-Specialties
  • Track 11-3Burn surgery
  • Track 11-4Craniofacial surgery
  • Track 11-5Hand surgery
  • Track 11-6Microsurgery
  • Track 11-7Paediatric plastic surgery

Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation (HSCT) (commonly referred to as bone marrow transplantation) is a medical procedure in the field of haematology and oncology, most often performed for patients with certain cancers of the blood or bone marrow. HSCT is the treatment of choice for people with hematopoietic malignancies, bone marrow failure, and certain types of cancer (e.g., lymphoma) which results in a compromised immune system. The most important factor in the successful outcome of HSCT is that the patient and donor are matched for the Human Leukocyte Antigens (HLA). The level of the matching required varies with the source of stem cells used for HSCT.


  • Track 12-1Hematopoietic stem cell transplantation
  • Track 12-2Oncology
  • Track 12-3Hematopoietic malignancies
  • Track 12-4Human Leukocyte Antigens

Intestine transplantation (intestinal transplantation, or small bowel transplantation) is the surgical replacement of the small intestine for chronic and acute cases of intestinal failure. While intestinal failure can oftentimes be treated with alternative therapies such as parenteral nutrition (PN), complications such as PN-associated liver disease and short bowel syndrome may make transplantation the only viable option. One of the rarest type of organ transplantation performed, intestine transplantation is becoming increasingly prevalent as a therapeutic option due to improvements in immunosuppressive regimens, surgical technique, PN, and the clinical management of pre and post-transplant patients.

  • Track 13-1Small bowel transplantation
  • Track 13-2PN-associated liver disease
  • Track 13-3Short bowel syndrome
  • Track 13-4Immunosuppressive regimens

General surgery is frequently performed to recover suffering when cure is unlikely through medication only. It can be used for routine procedures performed in special diseased cases, such as vasectomy, or for more complicated operations wanting a medical team in a hospital setting, such as laparoscopic cholecystectomy. Areas of the body cured by general surgery include the stomach, liver, intestines, appendix, breasts, thyroid gland, salivary glands, some arteries and veins, and the skin. The brain, heart, eyes, and feet, to name only a few, are areas that require expert surgical repair.

  • Track 14-1Vasectomy
  • Track 14-2Laparoscopic cholecystectomy
  • Track 14-3Areas of the body cured by general surgery
  • Track 14-4Areas of the body cured by expert surgical repair

Clinical studies on Transplantation comprise Transplantation research using human volunteers (also called participants) that is planned to add to medical knowledge. Clinical trials focus directly on improving survival for patients undergoing transplantation surgery. Such studies usually seek to outline the clinical status of the Transplant surgery.


  • Track 15-1Transplantation research
  • Track 15-2Observational Clinical trials
  • Track 15-3Interventional Clinical trials
  • Track 15-4Better ways to do surgery

The Transplant Survival Report displays an estimate of the number of patients who are alive after particular organ transplantation like heart, liver, kidney, lung, intestine, bone marrow transplantLiving donors are usually between 18 and 60 years of age and are often close relatives of the intended recipient. The prospective donor must have a compatible blood type, and in the case of kidney donation, tissue type, as determined by lab tests of the donor and recipient. The donor candidate is carefully evaluated by lab tests, a physical examination, and a psychosocial examination to ensure that the candidate is healthy enough to donate and that he or she is making an informed decision. Estimates suggest more than two million people worldwide would benefit from an organ transplant. While the donation rates vary greatly between countries, the contrast between the increasing numbers of people in need and the inadequate numbers of organs being donated mean many will die while they wait.

  • Track 16-1Living-donor kidney transplant
  • Track 16-2No directed living-donor transplant
  • Track 16-3Diet and nutrition