"Life wanted to return before her kidneys closed."
Scot Radcliffe's wife, Gina Ravens, has been waiting for four years in the transplant list to get an organ of life.
The dialysis was twice weekly in the week of the 62-year-old.
Then, in the first days of New Year 2017, he was waiting for the call – a kidney was available.
"It was like Christmas Day," says Scot. "When I called the call with a call machine, he began to release himself and get dressed."
Gina Oxford went to the hospital.
"Everything was ready and they told me that when they found their bed they would start their pants for surgery, and if they came for half an hour, they would relax that everything would be fine," said Scot.
That afternoon, Gina got devastating news.
"They come in and they say they can not find a bed and go home".
As the Gina transplant was abolished and understood, the organ became a waste.
The University Hospital of Oxford, NHS Foundation Trust, has said it has not been able to comment on individual cases, but 5 Live has stated that "the patient's care decisions are taken to the care of patients under the care of the patient."
Over the last year, most transplants did not require an intensive care bed and added it to make the transplant grow.
For Scot, the use of the donated body was not very difficult.
"I can not help but I would destroy the family that gave the kidney as much as I could, and even more so."
& # 39; Breaking point & # 39;
Although rare, Gina's case is not the only one.
Professor Nizam Mamode is the head of the surgeon's British Transplant Society Society. The program informed the transplant service that it is "more than amazement".
Caring for the availability of intensive bedding, difficulties with rooms, staff shortages and extra-day services offer an additional pressure on the demand-side fighting service.
"I think it's really breaking out. I do not think people can continue with that much more time on that basis and I think it takes some urgent action.
"The success of transplantation has been tremendous, with the number of transplants increasing by about 50% in the last eight to ten years, but the number of jobs has increased."
Professor Mamode said the transplant team stressed that it was "very, very significant", and the surgeons regularly did very long periods of time.
& # 39; Maximizing Options & # 39;
As in the following year, adults in England will be considered potential donors, unless chosen or excluded.
The impact assessment by NHSBT and Transplant (NHSBT) on the Guardian newspaper, seen by BBC, has already found pressure on the system.
Recovery bodies have "extreme stress". And he added that while the whole effect of changes that would have been going on for several years would be felt, "the power of transplants is already struggling to meet demand in some units."
The Government of Wales spokesman has said that there is no case in some cases that the organs could not be regained, but it was possible to prevent everything from occurring.
He added that they were working with NHSBT and UK hospitals to "provide resources for donation and transplantation of organs".
Meanwhile, the Scottish Government has said that the ability of the NHS's competencies in England "is not replicated in the Scottish transplant units," but continues in a state of continuing, "it is very rare that in Scotland a transplant unit must conclude that it exceeds an organ." ability ".
In Northern Ireland, people today choose the donation of organs and tissues.
According to the Mamode teacher, British legislation is a good news for patients, but the problems of their ability are already affected.
"We know that in some cases in the country, where a body fails to transplant after a long time, the organ has not been transplanted for a long time, which is a strange occurrence, but that has happened."
The NHSB Blood and Transplant (NHSBT), under the supervision of transplant services in the UK, 5 Live Investigates said that it was impossible to provide data on the number of times it was not used by an organ.
Challenge & # 39;
According to Scot, his wife Gina's operation was no longer "damaged".
"He kept going home and sat down and began to think it was enough, he thought he would be four years old if he could get another kidney kidney or other chance."
Gina transplant was successful, but later developed the infection in February 2017.
The Department of Health and the Social Security spokesman said that the new authorization system will save hundreds of lives annually.
"We understand this approach that will bring a resource to the resources, including the workforce, which is why we are investing 34 million euros a year in cash for the NHS to accept a period of transition from 2023 to 24 months and 12 months. All necessary preparations should be made."
Sally Johnson, the former NHSBT organ donation and transplant director and former non-directing director, said: "The body's donation and transplant is a very sensitive, challenging, and labor-intensive environment where time is critical.
"We guarantee that every minute is donated to no residue, that is, we work under pressure."
However, when changing laws change, the number of donors and transplantation of dead organs is expected to rise, but the NHSBT "has cooperated with all participating organizations, each free body".
You can listen to 5 Live Investigates March 24, Sunday, at 11:00 p.m., and then at BBC Sounds.