Monday , October 3 2022

For the first time, a baby was born in the transplanted uterus of the deceased donor


LONDON – The first baby born in the transplanted uterus of the doctors of Brazil was born from the dead donors.

Eleven births have been transplanted before the abdomen, but a survivor, usually relative or friend.

Experts have said that using the uterus killed him, he could do more transplants. The deadly donors in the Czech Republic, Turkey and the United States have failed ten failed attempts.

A woman born in the uterus was born in December as a result of a strange syndrome. The woman, a 32-year-old psychologist, learned about the transplant at the beginning, said Dr. Dani Ejzenberg, head of the transplant team at Paul Sao Paulo School of Medicine.

"This was the most important thing in his life," he said. "Now it's been time to show the baby and it's happy."

The woman became pregnant with in vitro fertilization after a seven-month transplant. The donor was a 45-year-old woman and had three children and one stroke died.

The recipient was not identified, the cesarean section was born. The doctors also removed the abdomen, partly because women did not take any anti-refusal. Almost a year later, mom and baby are healthy.

Two more transplants are part of the Brazilian study. The details of the first case were published Tuesday in the medical journal Lancet.

Unexpected transplant acknowledges Dr. Mats Brannstrom Swedish. She has had eight children since they got their relatives or relatives. Two babies were born at the Baylor University Medical Center in Texas and in Serbia, including from live donors transplants.

In 2016, Cleveland clinic doctors transplanted intestinal uterine death, but after developing the infection.

"The Brazilian team has demonstrated that the donor of the dead is a viable option," said Dr. Tommaso Falcone, who participated in Ohio. "We could give a higher organ delivery we thought possible."

The Cleveland program continues to be used by deceased donors. Falcon said the transplant was successful in the uterus for about eight hours for ice cream, which is resistant to the uterus. Doctors try to minimize the body's blood flow in just a short time.

Other experts have said that the knowledge gained through these procedures would also solve some mysteries about pregnancy.

"There are many things we do not understand about pregnancy, such as the embryo and the implant," said Dr. Cesar Diaz, along with the supplementary comments of the journal. "These transplants will help us with the implementation of pregnancy and at all stages."

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