Cadaver kidney

Cadaver kidney

A kidney from a brain-dead organ donor used for purposes of kidney transplantation.
Mentioned in: Nephrectomy
References in periodicals archive ?
Sudanese national Bana Nizar Hassan became the happy recipient of a cadaver kidney that saved her life and made her the first child to receive an organ from a deceased donor in Dubai, according to the Government of Dubai Media Office.
Apparently, the immune system of recipients with higher sCD30 is more activated [29]; hence, patients are prone to reject more immunogenic graft of inferior quality, which is typical for cadaver kidney [37].
Results: Patients who had been registered in the cadaver kidney waiting list were aged 43.8513.48 in the average with a balanced sex ratio average dialysis duration 57.3051.46 months.
He recorded the first successful transplant between non-identical subjects in 1959, and the first transplant using a cadaver kidney in 1962.
Several studies indicate that guilt and shame may be experienced in cadaver kidney, liver, heart and lung transplant recipients (15,16), however, to our knowledge, there are no research studies regarding the emotional response in hemodialysis patients as well as in recipient and living-donor candidates.
A cohort study followed 43 dialysis-dependent cadaver kidney recipients who had taken curcumin for 1 month.
Colonic perforation is commonly associated with a cadaver kidney, increased body weight and a history of diverticulitis [6].
With each passing year, the volume of candidates burgeoned and the amount of time spent waiting for a cadaver kidney increased.
Organs are allocated via a computer-generated list of candidates to the local person who is the best match according to the standard UNOS formula for cadaver kidney allocation.
Bayes drew the study population from 174 patients who received cadaver kidney transplants from 1997 to 2002.
"When the transplant hospital excises a kidney to provide another hospital, it may use its standard cadaver kidney acquisition charge or its standard detailed departmental charges to bill that hospital." Since the MIM is an interpretation of Laws and Regulations, CMS could chose to interpret the phrase "another hospital" as "a hospital based OPO or an Independent OPO".