Transplantation Surgery

Transplantation surgery is a surgical system in a human in which a body tissue or organ is exchanged from a giver to a beneficiary or starting with one a part in the body then onto the next. Organs that can be transplanted are the kidneys, liver, heart, lungs, pancreas, digestive tract, and thymus. Sorts of transplantation surgery include Xenograft and Xenotransplantation. Organ givers might live, mind dead, or dead through circulatory demise. Tissue might be recuperated from givers who pass on of circulatory demise, and of mind passing up to 24 hours past the end of the pulse. Not at all like organs, most tissues can be protected and saved up to five years, which means they can be "banked". Transplantation raises various bioethical issues, including the meaning of death, how to and when the transplantation should be done.

  • Track 1-1 Xenograft and Xenotransplantation
  • Track 2-2 Domino Transplants
  • Track 3-3 ABO-incompatible Transplants
  • Track 4-4 Transplantation in obese individuals
  • Track 5-5 Autograft, Allograft, Isograph, and Xenograft
  • Track 6-6 Split transplants and its Complications
  • Track 7-7 Domino Transplant
  • Track 8-8 Challenges of transplantation in obese individuals
  • Track 9-9 Amputation and Emergency Surgeries
  • Track 10-10 Knee Replacement Surgery
  • Track 11-11 Allograft and All Transplantation
  • Track 12-12 Split Transplantation Surgery
  • Track 13-13 Organ Transplantation Surgery
  • Track 14-14 Heart Transplantation

Related Conference of Surgery