Answer: The future plans are to be able to clone organs in labs (or in pigs or sheep) which will make them essentially a perfect match for the recipient. This will also reduce the need for immunosuppressive drugs post transplant.
Answer: Positives: enhances quality of life for the patient (and their families/friends), provides employment for many people in the NHS/health service, provides interesting information on how the human body reacts to immunological challenges, enhances scientific understanding.
Negatives: Cost (they are expensive, however improved quality of life which results from the transplant is always seen to outweigh the cost). And the risks involved in the surgery and post-op: anaesthesia risks, infection, allergic reactions, rejection risk, scarring (obviously!). Most patients will experience a period of weakness/illness immediately after transplant, which usually includes some vomiting. This lasts 2-3 weeks, but is a slight negative of organ transplants (not that this reason would actually put anybody off if they needed a transplant.) Some patients may find it difficult to adapt psychologically to a transplant, which may require some counselling (however patients are always screened beforehand to assess their ability to handle a transplant psychologically - this process does minimise the issue from arising. )
The necessity of long term medication post transplant could be seen as a negative, but I consider it a negative "as the result of organ transplantation aftercare" (i.e a negative that happens afterwards) rather than a negative of organ transplantation.
Answer: If a person has lost lot of hair then hair transplant is the onlypermanent solution because the new hair which will be implanted aretaken from the back which are strong and can withstand the test oftime.
Answer: Most religions believe in organ donation, including the Jehovas who leave it up to individual members as to whether they donate or not. Some religions consider it completely unacceptable, and others, completely admirable. Depends what you believe.
Answer: One Example can be "The Right to a Private Life"The right to vote is a qualified right. Everyone has the right to vote but only if he or she meets certain qualifications, like age, residency and registration. States are permitted to put reasonable requirements on citizens before they are permitted to vote. Unreasonable qualifications, like having a certain level of education or paying a poll tax are not allowed, because they restrict the right to vote for reasons not related to voting itself.
What professional is qualified to perform a pancreas transplantation?
A pancreas transplant is performed by a transplant surgeon in one of over 200 UNOS-approved hospitals nationwide.
Answer: Patients with type I diabetes considering pancreas transplantation alone must weigh the risks and benefits of the procedure and decide if life-long treatment with immunosuppressive drugs is preferable to life-long insulin dependence.
Answer: Probably nothing. Charging refers to criminal offenses. This sounds like it may give rise to a civil malpractice suit, but unless there is some sort of intent to harm the patient, it probably does not have the requisite intent to be a crime. Added: After notifying you of their intent to cease treating you, a healthcare provider is under no legal obligation to locate a substitute. Consider this; when doctors retire and close their practice, they are under no requirement to find a replacement doctor for all of their patients - the patients must find a replacement doctor. Your situation is analogous to that scenario.
Answer: yes. Most urinalysis will be comparing to a given chart, the person reading compares the colour to that on a chart given on the container. None of the tests rely on being able to interpret green vs blue as far as i am aware.