• donors
  • The probe was first reported by the New York Daily News in October 2005, and led to a number of exhumations, including one of a Queens, New York, woman who had had many of her bones removed and replaced with PVC piping, which is a typical industry practice for cosmetic reconstruction of tissue donors. (wikipedia.org)
  • Under federal regulatory guidelines for the proper care and management of donated human tissue, firms are required to "screen and test donors for relevant communicable disease agents and diseases and to ensure that HCT/Ps are processed in a way that prevents communicable disease contamination and cross-contamination. (wikipedia.org)
  • Granted, even if we don't go the animal route the percentage of compatible donors just skyrocketed for those that can wait a while for an organ - such as my own cousin who is awaiting a heart. (slashdot.org)
  • Offering monetary compensation for organs will likely increase the number of organ donors in the United States and thus narrow the gap between the number of organs needed and the number of organs available. (highbeam.com)
  • 236) Iran has successfully eliminated its waiting list for kidney recipients since legalizing the sale of organs from living donors. (highbeam.com)
  • 237) However, the proposal of providing compensation for organs in the United States is often met with concerns, including the ethics of the commodification of the human body and the risk of harm to donors and recipients. (highbeam.com)
  • The only risk to cadaver donors is to dignitary interests. (highbeam.com)
  • Our proposal focuses on a market for cadaver organs, as a discussion of compensation for living donors is beyond the scope of this paper and instead will be explored in future works. (highbeam.com)
  • Between 2003 and 2009, for instance, only 130 people volunteered to be organ donors. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 2010 the Chinese Red Cross launched a nationwide initiative to attract voluntary organ donors, but only 37 people signed up. (wikipedia.org)
  • These coordinators can act as link between hospitals, citizens, donors and patients requiring organ donation. (wikipedia.org)
  • Since the early cases, blood and tissue banks have been required to ask donors or their relatives whether they have ever used drugs intravenously or have had a blood transfusion. (nytimes.com)
  • Accepting brain death and making it possible to use these patients as potential organ donors. (excellentiam.org)
  • The illegal organ trade has at times led to murder for body parts, because of a worldwide demand of organs for transplant and organ donors. (wikipedia.org)
  • Spain, with 35 organ donors for every one million people, has the highest donation rate in the world. (medindia.net)
  • For example, in 2013, both Australia and Singapore legalized financial compensation for living organ donors. (wikipedia.org)
  • As noted above, Australia and Singapore recently legalized monetary compensation for living organ donors. (wikipedia.org)
  • Organ donors may be living, brain dead, or dead via circulatory death. (wikipedia.org)
  • Tissue may be recovered from donors who die of circulatory death, as well as of brain death - up to 24 hours past the cessation of heartbeat. (wikipedia.org)
  • Our sons are used as involuntary organ donors, relatives of Khaled from Nablus told me, as did the mother of Raed from Jenin and the uncles of Machmod and Nafes from Gaza, who had all disappeared for a number of days only to return at night, dead and autopsied. (wikipedia.org)
  • While views of organ donation are positive there is a large gap between the numbers of registered donors compared to those awaiting organ donations on a global level. (wikipedia.org)
  • citation needed] Organ donors are usually dead at the time of donation, but may be living. (wikipedia.org)
  • For dead donors, the process begins with verifying that the person is hopelessly dead, determining whether any organs could be donated, and obtaining consent for the donation of any usable organs. (wikipedia.org)
  • In addition, the organ donation world is desperate to widen its pool of donors to meet the ever-increasing demand from heightened rates of organ destroying diseases. (wikipedia.org)
  • vital organs
  • Despite the absence of an organized system of organ donation or allocation, wait times for obtaining vital organs in China are among the shortest in the world-often just weeks for organs such as kidneys, livers, and hearts. (wikipedia.org)
  • A presumption of irreversibility of a lack of brain functioning, even if 'cerebrum, cerebellum and brain-stem' are included, is insufficient grounds for removing a patient's vital organs or for immediate autopsy, cremation, or burial. (catholicculture.org)
  • Pope Benedict XVI on November 7, 2008 specified: 'Individual vital organs cannot be extracted except ex cadavere . (catholicculture.org)
  • body
  • In late 2005, the New York City Police Department investigated Michael Mastromarino and his company BTS for allegedly selling stolen human body parts. (wikipedia.org)
  • Of the numerous companies who purchased the illegally obtained body parts, or tissue, none had ever contacted the family member listed on the deceased consent forms to verify the consent, or even that the consenting person listed actually existed. (wikipedia.org)
  • On September 4, 2008, defense attorneys for human graft tissue distributors asked U.S. District Judge William J. Martini to dismiss hundreds of charges, asserting that the companies "never knew the body parts were illegally obtained, and they say there is no evidence the transplanted tissue made anyone ill. (wikipedia.org)
  • citation needed] Other patients who received BTS-derived tissue and body parts include a Colorado woman who had to repeat her ACL replacement surgery after her first BTS tendon failed, an Ohio woman who developed syphilis after receiving a bone from BTS, and an Ohio man who developed both HIV and hepatitis C after receiving BTS bone implants in surgery. (wikipedia.org)
  • 243) One type of sale would be a contract, entered into by an individual during their lifetime, granting another party the rights to the individual's organs, body, or body parts upon death to be paid upon death to named beneficiaries or the seller's estate. (highbeam.com)
  • Thus, although there are side issues regarding mutilation of the body etc., the primary issue that prevents organ donation from the dead amongst Jews, in many cases, is the definition of death, simply because to take a life-sustaining organ from a person who was still alive would be murder. (wikipedia.org)
  • I do not like the idea of having my body sent to a corporation to harvest my tissues and then packaging them and selling them for profit. (metafilter.com)
  • My state donation site has a blanket consent form that reads as if my body could be taken to 'another facility' and 'tissues' harvested. (metafilter.com)
  • It has various ticky boxes where you can choose to donate any body part, or specify only certain organs and tissues - sort of like this (not my card, but the closest thing I could find). (metafilter.com)
  • Let's say you donate your whole body, and not just organs. (metafilter.com)
  • That's a surgeon that's going to be that much better at understanding how the human body works. (metafilter.com)
  • A currently existing legislation that states that such organ retrieval can only take place after written consent has been obtained from family members to do so or in case of an unclaimed body is the only rope of hope left for such victims. (medindia.net)
  • In spite of religious beliefs that require the availability of the whole human body for afterlife ceremonies, organ trade from executed prisoners has been a flourishing business in China. (medindia.net)
  • The Chinese government approved a regulation in 1984 to allow the removal of organs from executed criminals, provided they give prior consent or if no one claims the body. (wikipedia.org)
  • The methods include the steps of instrumentizing (e.g., catheterizing, cannulating, injecting, etc.) the vessels or tissues around the organ, or the organ itself sought to be preserved and/or resuscitated, the body cavity, or cavities of the body, and introducing a temperature-controlled solution to preserve and/or resuscitate the organ(s). (google.com.au)
  • 2. The method of claim 1, wherein said method further includes the step of introducing a tissue-protecting agent and a damage-reversing agent into the accessed body cavity. (google.com.au)
  • 5. The method of claim 1, additionally comprising the step of externally compressing the body of said live patient or cadaver proximate the body cavity. (google.com.au)
  • 8. The method of claim 1, wherein accessing the body cavity of the patient or cadaver includes instrumentizing the body cavity by piercing the skin. (google.com.au)
  • Scientists depend on human body parts for research they believe may yield breakthroughs in a number of diseases, such as Parkinson's and Alzheimer's, that affect millions of people. (freerepublic.com)
  • Additionally, a request may specify the speed at which the dissection must occur - - in this instance, that the researcher would like the body part 'to be removed from the cadaver within 10 minutes. (freerepublic.com)
  • Because the sale of human tissue or body parts is prohibited by federal law, the traffickers have worked out an arrangement to expedite the process from which they all benefit and still remain within current interpretations of the law. (freerepublic.com)
  • There are 23 organs in the human body and one can donate kidney, heart, liver, lungs, pancreas and the small bowel as well as tissues like cornea, skin, bone, tendons, cartilage and heart valves. (wikipedia.org)
  • 5. The method of claim 1 , wherein the collagen-containing material comprises a remodelable extracellular matrix sheet material obtained in sheet form from a collagenous tissue source, the remodelable extracellular matrix sheet material effective to stimulate cellular invasion and ingrowth into the remodelable extracellular matrix sheet material upon implantation in the body of a patient. (google.de)
  • The study of the human body and its tissues dates back to ancient Greece. (aaccjnls.org)
  • It wasn't until the 15th century that researchers at medical schools in Europe were able to study the human body and its tissues without the fear of prosecution ( 1 ). (aaccjnls.org)
  • The murder of human beings for their body parts is a crime in all countries. (wikipedia.org)
  • Medicine murder (not to be confused with "medical murder" due to medical negligence) means the killing of a human being in order to excise body parts to use as medicine or for magical purposes in witchcraft. (wikipedia.org)
  • In the 19th century, the human body was still poorly understood, but fresh cadavers for dissection and anatomical study were sometimes difficult to obtain. (wikipedia.org)
  • Body harvesting, or cadaver harvesting, is the process of collecting and preparing cadavers for anatomical study. (wikipedia.org)
  • A bog body is a human cadaver that has been naturally mummified in a peat bog. (wikipedia.org)
  • Researchers discovered that conservation also required that they place the body in the bog during the winter or early spring when the water temperature is cold-i.e., less than 4 °C (40 °F). This allows bog acids to saturate the tissues before decay can begin. (wikipedia.org)
  • People will have to come forward as a large population of the country will be benefited from deceased body and organ donation, he said, adding India lags many countries in terms of organ donation rates and suffers from a huge shortfall in that regard. (medindia.net)
  • Participants at the function included people who have pledged their body for medical research and recipients of organs. (medindia.net)
  • These materials are typically cell-free, distinguishing them from classical allografts and xenografts, can be integrated or incorporated into the body, and have been FDA approved for human use for more than 10 years in a wide range of clinical indications. (wikipedia.org)
  • Organs and/or tissues that are transplanted within the same person's body are called autografts. (wikipedia.org)
  • Some of the key areas for medical management are the problems of transplant rejection, during which the body has an immune response to the transplanted organ, possibly leading to transplant failure and the need to immediately remove the organ from the recipient. (wikipedia.org)
  • The skin is the largest organ in the human body. (wikipedia.org)
  • After death, the hospital may keep the body on a mechanical ventilator and use other methods to keep the organs in good condition. (wikipedia.org)
  • Most organs only survive outside the body for a few hours, so recipients in the same region are usually chosen. (wikipedia.org)
  • A beating heart cadaver is a body that is pronounced dead in all medical and legal definitions, connected to a medical ventilator, and retains cardio-pulmonary functions. (wikipedia.org)
  • This keeps the organs of the body, including the heart, functioning and alive. (wikipedia.org)
  • Other organs in the body do not have this capability and need the brain to be functioning to send signals to the organs to carry out their functions. (wikipedia.org)
  • A crash test dummy is a full-scale anthropomorphic test device (ATD) that simulates the dimensions, weight proportions and articulation of the human body, and is usually instrumented to record data about the dynamic behavior of the ATD in simulated vehicle impacts. (wikipedia.org)
  • citation needed] Detroit's Wayne State University was the first to begin serious work on collecting data on the effects of high-speed collisions on the human body. (wikipedia.org)
  • In the late 1930s there was no reliable data on how the human body responds to the sudden, violent forces acting on it in an automobile accident. (wikipedia.org)
  • bodies
  • Mort houses, such as the circular Udny Mort House in Aberdeenshire built in 1832, were also used to store bodies until decomposition, rendering the cadavers useless for medical dissection. (wikipedia.org)
  • The use of bodies for scientific research in the UK is now governed by the Human Tissue Authority. (wikipedia.org)
  • Unlike most ancient human remains, bog bodies have retained their skin and internal organs due to the unusual conditions of the surrounding area. (wikipedia.org)
  • Such Iron Age bog bodies typically illustrate a number of similarities, such as violent deaths and a lack of clothing, leading archaeologists to believe that they were killed and deposited in the bogs as a part of a widespread cultural tradition of human sacrifice or the execution of criminals. (wikipedia.org)
  • The preservation of bog bodies in peat bogs is a natural phenomenon, and not the result of human mummification processes. (wikipedia.org)
  • The bog acids, with pH levels similar to vinegar, conserve the human bodies in the same way as fruit is preserved by pickling. (wikipedia.org)
  • There is lack of awareness about scientific temper in the society which is the reason for such superstition," Mukherjee said after launching a campaign for donation of human bodies, organs and tissues after death at the Raj Bhavan here. (medindia.net)
  • There is a need to encourage pledges for donation of posthumous bodies, organs and tissues among the people and increase awareness and dispel myths about this unique deed. (medindia.net)
  • It presented allegations that in the late 1980s and early 1990s, many young men from the West Bank and Gaza Strip had been seized by Israeli forces and their bodies returned to their families with organs missing. (wikipedia.org)
  • There are certain testing procedures for Hybrid IIIs to ensure that they obtain a correct humanlike neck flexure, and to ensure that they would react to a crash in a similar way that human bodies would. (wikipedia.org)
  • dissection
  • The campaign being undertaken on the occasion of the 178th anniversary of the first dissection of human cadaver in Asia in the Medical College of Calcutta by Madhusudan Gupta is organised by Ganadarpan, in collaboration with the health department of the state government, University of Calcutta and National Council of Science Museums. (medindia.net)
  • prisoners
  • In Atwood's novel, a corporation disguised as a collective is secretly euthanizing prisoners and selling their organs. (themillions.com)
  • The change in the practise of execution since the late 1990's, which involved administration of lethal injection to the prisoners to ensure usability of the organs, is believed to have revolutionised the set-up. (medindia.net)
  • It has been projected that nearly all organs taken from cadavers were taken from executed prisoners, raising reactions from human rights organisations worldwide. (medindia.net)
  • Reports of organ harvesting from Falun Gong practitioners and other political prisoners in China have raised increasing concern by some groups within the international community. (wikipedia.org)
  • According to the reports, political prisoners, mainly Falun Gong practitioners, are being executed "on demand" in order to provide organs to recipients. (wikipedia.org)
  • Reports on systematic organ harvesting from Falun Gong prisoners first emerged in 2006, though the practice is thought by some to have started six years earlier. (wikipedia.org)
  • Several researchers-most notably Canadian human rights lawyer David Matas, former parliamentarian David Kilgour and investigative journalist Ethan Gutmann-estimate that tens of thousands of Falun Gong prisoners of conscience have been killed to supply a lucrative trade in human organs and cadavers and that these abuses may be ongoing. (wikipedia.org)
  • The parliaments of Canada and the European Union, as well as the Foreign Affairs Committee of the U.S. House of Representatives, have adopted resolutions condemning organ harvesting from Falun Gong prisoners of conscience. (wikipedia.org)
  • These concerns resurfaced in 2001, when a Chinese military doctor testified before U.S. Congress that he had taken part in organ extraction operations from executed prisoners, some of whom were not yet dead. (wikipedia.org)
  • abuses
  • By the 1990s, growing concerns about possible abuses arising from coerced consent and corruption led medical groups and human rights organizations to start condemning China's use of prisoner organs. (wikipedia.org)
  • liver
  • Mary Shelley was thinking of both public autopsies on executed criminals and the vulture eating Prometheus's liver when she described Victor Frankenstein assembling human cadaver parts into a new creature. (themillions.com)
  • Forty people received tissue or organs from an Oregon man who died two years ago with an undiagnosed case of viral hepatitis that can spread chronic liver disease, state health officials say. (nytimes.com)
  • The remaining organ recipient has the liver disease hepatitis C. (nytimes.com)
  • Some of the organs that are mainly donated are kidney, Liver, heart, lung, pancreas, small bowel and sometimes skin along with the other things. (excellentiam.org)
  • medical
  • With the expansion of the medical schools, however, as many as 500 cadavers were needed annually. (wikipedia.org)
  • In some countries the patient loses control over their tissue immediately after the surgery or after some specified period of time, after which the material is classed as medical waste. (wikipedia.org)
  • only the completion of human cloning technology seems to stand between Ishiguro's medical dystopia and us. (themillions.com)
  • In a major organ donation drive in March 2012 called DAAN, it partnered with HCL Technologies along with Apollo Group of Hospitals, Chennai Police, Indian Medical Association, Cadaver Transplant Programme(Govt. (wikipedia.org)
  • A transplant coordinator is a medical professional - a doctor, an allied healthcare professional or a medical social worker - who coordinates activities related to organ donation. (wikipedia.org)
  • Coordinators are trained in medical, legal and ethical aspects related to organ donation and are also imparted soft skills for grief counseling. (wikipedia.org)
  • With the increased use of human tissue in medical research, researchers, research institutions, and human research participants have asked: Who gets to determine the fate of such specimens? (aaccjnls.org)
  • The laws governing the use of human research participants have their origin in the Declaration of Helsinki, which was developed by the World Medical Association as a set of ethical principles regarding human experimentation ( 2 ). (aaccjnls.org)
  • This, along with a lack of medical regulation, helped foster the organ market. (wikipedia.org)
  • Alternatively, the term "artificial skin" sometimes is used to refer to skin-like tissue grown in a laboratory, although this technology is still quite a way away from being viable for use in the medical field. (wikipedia.org)
  • He also became increasingly interested in the ethics of human and animal experimentation and new medical technologies. (wikipedia.org)
  • grown
  • The rat hearts beat just as if there were inside a live animal, but even more remarkable is how each one has been made: by coating the stripped-down "scaffolding" of one rat's heart with tissue grown from another rat's stem cells. (ihavenet.com)
  • While bladders and skin can be grown in the lab, growing more complex organs and their intricate blood-vessel networks, has proved tricky. (ihavenet.com)
  • The harvest" came to also mean the activity of reaping, gathering, and storing grain and other grown products during the autumn, and also the grain and other grown products themselves. (wikipedia.org)
  • Early results suggest that ductal tissue taken from human cadavers can be grown in culture to form functioning islet cells. (diabeteshealth.com)
  • dermis
  • Acellular dermis is a type of biomaterial derived from processing human or animal tissues to remove cells and retain portions of the extracellular matrix (ECM). (wikipedia.org)
  • All ECM samples originate from mammalian tissues, such as dermis, pericardium, and small intestinal submucosa (SIS). (wikipedia.org)
  • It was later discovered that treatment of deep skin wounds in adult animals and humans with this scaffold induces regeneration of the dermis. (wikipedia.org)
  • recipient
  • Close relatives of the recipient like siblings, parents, children and spouse could donate the organ without clearance from the government. (excellentiam.org)
  • Due to the genetic difference between the organ and the recipient, the recipient's immune system will identify the organ as foreign and attempt to destroy it, causing transplant rejection. (wikipedia.org)
  • regeneration
  • Though hydrogels do not yet have direct clinical relevance, they have shown promise as a method of assisting in organ regeneration. (wikipedia.org)
  • Artificial skin is a collagen scaffold that induces regeneration of skin in mammals such as humans. (wikipedia.org)
  • livers
  • Taylor, a stem cell scientist at the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis , now wants to repeat the achievement on a much larger scale, by "decellularising" hearts, livers and other organs taken either from human cadavers or from larger animals such as pigs, and coating them in stem cells harvested from people. (ihavenet.com)
  • Regulation
  • Regulation of the proposed market for cadaver organs will be discussed in detail in Part V. The proposed market is not a futures market, so it will not permit one to sell their organs in advance of their death. (highbeam.com)
  • Most aspects of the interactions between research and human research participants are heavily controlled by federal regulation, although it is important to note that these regulations do not address the issue of ownership. (aaccjnls.org)
  • The regulation that addresses the protection of human research participants is referred to as the Common Rule. (aaccjnls.org)
  • Worldwide, the current trend is toward increased regulation of organ trading. (wikipedia.org)
  • and advising on the content of the National Organ Transplant Act of 1984, rules governing living organ donation, and legislation and regulation in many other areas of health care including blood safety and compassionate use. (wikipedia.org)
  • However
  • However, transplant patient Betty Pfaff was one person who suffered severe infection, septic shock, underwent dialysis and ultimately paralysis due to having received an implant made from infected cadaver tissue from Mastromarino's company. (wikipedia.org)
  • As a matter of culture and custom, however, China has extremely low rates of voluntary organ donation. (wikipedia.org)
  • In the Oregon case, however, the tissue bank that collected the organs and tissues did ''everything by the book,'' Dr. Tugwell said. (nytimes.com)
  • However, there are no clearly defined regulations regarding the ownership of human tissue specimens and who can control their fate. (aaccjnls.org)
  • However, the two inventors are at present working towards creating a synthetic heart using the new material, which could then be used to largely eliminate the need to use any animal or human cadaver tissues and organs when practicing heart surgery. (surgical-tribune.com)
  • The legal status of organ trade, however, is changing around the world. (wikipedia.org)
  • However, it does place restrictions on the commercial organ trade in an attempt to limit transplant tourism. (wikipedia.org)
  • however, the government has created initiatives to encourage organ gifting and to compensate those who freely donate their organs. (wikipedia.org)
  • However, xenotransplantion is often an extremely dangerous type of transplant because of the increased risk of non-compatibility, rejection, and disease carried in the tissue. (wikipedia.org)
  • however, the definition becomes difficult to execute concerning the topic of organ donation, mainly because the subject is incapable of consent due to death or mental impairment. (wikipedia.org)
  • researchers
  • Researchers cut it to size and seeded the scaffold with her stem cells, which grew into the right tissues and gave her a new windpipe. (ihavenet.com)
  • Awareness of these rules and of how and when to obtain meaningful informed consent from patients is essential for laboratorians and researchers, who should also be familiar with situations that have led to lawsuits and in some cases the destruction of valuable human tissue specimens. (aaccjnls.org)
  • Novel synthetic heart valves, arteries and veins developed by Canadian researchers provide a new means to avoid the use of animal or human cadavers for surgical training. (surgical-tribune.com)
  • The Crash Test Dummy is widely used by researchers and automobile companies to predict the biomechanics, force, impact, and injury of a human being in an automobile crash. (wikipedia.org)
  • vein
  • The structure of the vein isn't a major issue in this particular case- the procedure was a bypass, so all that was needed was a tube of tissue that could take blood from one vein to another. (slashdot.org)
  • cessation
  • In both Orthodox Judaism and non-Orthodox Judaism, the majority view holds that organ donation is permitted in the case of irreversible cardiac rhythm cessation. (wikipedia.org)
  • The traditional opinion is that it is only after the cessation of cardio-respiratory activity, which renders unviable the potential for transplant of many organs. (wikipedia.org)
  • people
  • In the early 1990's, a handful of people got AIDS or hepatitis from transplanted tissue. (nytimes.com)
  • As of 2011[update], about 90,000 people were reported to be waiting for a new organ in the United States. (wikipedia.org)
  • Additionally, organs can only be transplanted between people of the same nationality - so, for example, an Iranian cannot purchase a kidney from a refugee from another country. (wikipedia.org)
  • This is to ensure research is thorough, as it is important to have access to brain tissues from people who did not have the diseases being studied for comparison. (wikipedia.org)
  • Going across a moral ethics line, automobile companies have used a human cadaver, a pig, and people have volunteered to be tested upon impact. (wikipedia.org)
  • Similarly
  • Similarly, in the Tlicho Land Claim and Self Government Agreement, "'Harvesting' means, in relation to wildlife, hunting, trapping or fishing and, in relation to plants or trees, gathering or cutting. (wikipedia.org)
  • Similarly, whole organs can be decellularized to create 3-D ECM scaffolds. (wikipedia.org)
  • bacteria
  • The case is more bad news for the nation's human tissue industry, which has come under attack since late last year, when at least one death and scores of illnesses were traced to tissues contaminated with dangerous bacteria and fungi. (nytimes.com)
  • refers
  • Within the context of irrigation, water harvesting refers to the collection and run-off of rainwater for agricultural or domestic uses. (wikipedia.org)
  • Harvesting or Domestic Harvesting in Canada refers to hunting, fishing, and plant gathering by First Nations, Métis, and Inuit in discussions of aboriginal or treaty rights. (wikipedia.org)
  • The Aftonbladet-Israel controversy refers to the controversy that followed the publication of a 17 August 2009 article in the Swedish tabloid Aftonbladet alleging that Israeli troops harvested organs from Palestinians that died in their custody. (wikipedia.org)
  • When excavating a burial site or surface deposit "in situ" refers to cataloging, recording, mapping, photographing human remains in the position they are discovered. (wikipedia.org)
  • immune response
  • Add stem cells from the relevant patient to this naked shell of an organ and they will differentiate into all the cells the organ needs to function without inducing an immune response after transplant, or any new infections. (ihavenet.com)
  • viable
  • Traditionally Judaism defined death as the absence of a cardiac/respiratory beat, but with advances in modern medicine and the advent of the concept of brain or brain stem death, which may occur whilst the heart and lungs are maintained artificially in a viable state, disagreement has arisen as to when organs may be harvested. (wikipedia.org)
  • whereby the metabolic rates of said tissues and/or said organs are slowed and said tissues and/or said organs remain viable. (google.com.au)
  • death
  • The last potential type of sale involves a decedent's next of kin contracting for the sale of the decedent's organs or parts after the decedent's death. (highbeam.com)
  • Another major debate around organ donation concerns with the definition of death. (wikipedia.org)
  • The decision to go ahead with the abortion,' says Bardsley, 'must be made before the woman is approached about donation, and we don't get access to the cadaver until the physician has firmly established death. (freerepublic.com)
  • Peter Damian Fehlner discuss vital organ transplant and brain death. (catholicculture.org)
  • ABSOLUTE irreversibility of brain functioning, among other characteristics of a cadaver, reflects the fact of death. (catholicculture.org)
  • Pope Benedict continued, 'The principal criteria of respect for the life of the donator must always prevail so that the extraction of organs be performed only in the case of his/her true death (cf. (catholicculture.org)
  • Medicine murder is not viewed as a form of human sacrifice in a religious sense, because the motivation is not the death of a human or the effecting of magical changes through the death of a human being, but the obtaining of an item or items from their corpse to be used in traditional medicine. (wikipedia.org)
  • Severe damage to large areas of skin exposes the human organism to dehydration and infections that can result in death. (wikipedia.org)
  • Heart disease, diabetes, and respiratory disease are among the leading causes of death worldwide and each condition could be improved if a new organ is received. (wikipedia.org)
  • involves
  • In the event that the market for organs involves a contract with a third party administrator, such a contract could consist of a verified document indicating the donor's desire to donate cadaver organs and specifying who should receive remuneration. (highbeam.com)
  • Biomedical
  • Many Cancer Centers in the U.S. have a Tumor Bank to supply biomedical scientists with actual patient samples of cancer and associated adjacent normal tissue. (wikipedia.org)
  • The use of human blood and tissue is critical to biomedical research. (aaccjnls.org)
  • Potential changes in the future of biomedical research that uses human tissue, including genetic material, are also discussed. (aaccjnls.org)
  • scaffolds
  • One option is to engineer organs from scratch in the lab, using artificial scaffolds. (ihavenet.com)
  • Taylor's team is using the same technique to create much more complex organs such as hearts, and extending it to using animal, as well as human, scaffolds. (ihavenet.com)
  • adult
  • Nothing and no one can in any way permit the killing of an innocent human being, whether a fetus or an embryo, an infant or an adult, an old person, or one suffering from an incurable disease, or a person who is dying. (catholicculture.org)
  • preserve
  • All institutional banks preserve tissue that may be used in research not necessarily related to the patient. (wikipedia.org)
  • Different types of bogs can affect the mummification process differently: raised bogs best preserve the corpses, whereas fens and transitional bogs tend to preserve harder tissues such as the skeleton rather than the soft tissue. (wikipedia.org)
  • donate
  • The 'another facility' just means another hospital (as in when a heart gets super fast airlifted to another hospital where one is needed) and 'tissues' just means the organs you have opted to donate. (metafilter.com)
  • You could make up a little card like this and keep it in your wallet with your license, stating your wishes on exactly which organs you are willing to donate and how you'll allow them to be used. (metafilter.com)
  • rabbis
  • The article opened by mentioning the arrests related to a suspected money laundering and organ trafficking operation involving rabbis, politicians, and civil servants in New Jersey and New York. (wikipedia.org)