2 edition of Psychological and social aspects of human tissue transplantation found in the catalog.
Psychological and social aspects of human tissue transplantation
Jacquelyn H Hall
by National Institute of Mental Health, For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in Washington
Written in English
|Statement||by Jacquelyn H. Hall and David D. Swenson|
|Series||Public Health Service publication -- no. 1838-1|
|Contributions||Swenson, David D., 1935-, National Clearinghouse for Mental Health Information (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 40 p.,|
|Number of Pages||40|
History of human composite tissue allografting. Composite tissue allografting involves the concurrent transplantation of multiple structures. The first known instance of composite tissue allografting in humans appears to have been a leg transplant from a deceased Ethiopian Moor to a Roman priest who had a cancerous leg, circa AD first human hand transplant was Cited by: "Organ transplantation is a thrilling new option for modern surgery giving hope for chronically ill patients, and, at the same time, stirring controversial ethical questions on human identity and the meaning of the human body. Being a global and transnational endeavor, organ transplantation raises universal ethical concerns and, yet, has to be adapted to culturally mediated believes.
Nevertheless, face allograft transplantation from the human donor has given rise to ethical, social, and psychological controversies within the medical community. The current consensus is that potential candidates for this surgery should be evaluated only by a team of experts from different specialties. Over the past forty years transplantation has developed from a laboratory based experimental procedure to a clinical commonplace. Transplantation raises issues of patient screening and selection, quality of life for recipients, living donors and their families, cognitive changes associated with transplantation, ethical considerations, and the impact of immunological and pharmacological Format: Paperback.
See the Human Tissue Act (Persons who Lack Capacity to Consent and Transplants) Regulations SI No. ; and the Human Tissue Authority Code of Practice. Donation of Organs, Tissues and Cells for Transplantation. paras 97– [Google Scholar]Cited by: Deficiencies and shortfalls in the supply of human organs for transplantation and human tissue for research generate policy dilemmas across the world and have often given rise to major and deleterious controversies, such as those relating to organ and tissue retention practices following post Cited by: 7.
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Abstracts of recent and current papers and books from the medical, legal, and religious literature. Subject and author indexes. Get this from a library.
Psychological and social aspects of human tissue transplantation: an annotated bibliography. [Jacquelyn H Hall; David D Swenson; National Clearinghouse for Mental Health Information (U.S.)].
Limb transplantation represents a therapeutic option for individuals typically suffering from a traumatic limb loss. Patients interested in this treatment option usually have tried prostheses in the past and may have ongoing body image issues, have the desire for sensation, and have significant functional impairments, especially those with bilateral limb : Martin Kumnig, Sheila G.
Jowsey-Gregoire. An important part of the pretransplant evaluation of candidates for hand transplantation is a psychiatric assessment to formulate psychological benefits and risks of transplantation. Thus, one of the most innovative surgical procedures has opened the debate on the ethical, legal, and philosophical aspects of face transplantation.
Psychological and behavioral aspects of the organ transplantation process encompass transplant patients’ emotional responses and mental health, as well as their behavior in adhering to the medical regimen both before and after transplantation. The living donor’s psychological response to donating an organ.
Psychological Aspects of Face Transplantation. a form of composite tissue allografting. Recent findings: Human facial transplantation, an experimental technique, has been performed twice in. Similarly the transplantation is a treatment method connected with numerous psychological implications for the patient and the family (Kidney Transplantation, ).
The transplantation ward patients face psychological problems, e.g. concerning the autonomy and the responsibility for the health decisions, Cited by: 2. Surgical transplantation of human organs from deceased as well as living donors to sick and dying patients began after the Second World War.
Over the past 50 years the transplantation of human organs, tissues and cells has become a worldwide practice which has extended, and greatly enhanced the quality of hundreds of thousands of by: 1.
Thus, stability of the patient's envi- ronment appears to play an important role in transplant success. Psychological Variables in Organ Transplantation Given this background of catastrophic illness and social and vocational disrup- tion, reports of psychological impairment and distress in transplant patients would not be by: Get this from a library.
Psychological and social aspects of human tissue transplantation. Supplement: an annotated bibliography. [Jacquelyn H Hall; David D Swenson; National Institute of Mental Health (U.S.)].
The impact of facial transplantation - physical, emotional, and social - truly elevates it to the status of a genuine organ transplant. Composite tissue allotransplantation may have different immunosuppressive requirements and manifest different complications compared with solid organ transplantation.
Get this from a library. Psychological and social aspects of human tissue transplantation: an annotated bibliography: supplement no. [Jacquelyn H Hall; David D Swenson; National Clearinghouse for Mental Health Information (U.S.)].
Dhooper discusses all aspects of organ transplantation, and explores and proposes new social work roles and appropriate skills for involvement at the individual, organizational, and community levels. He deals with the larger moral, societal, economic, and technical issues, as well as the here-and-now concerns of the social by: 4.
Psychological and social aspects of human tissue transplantation: an annotated bibliography: supplement no.1 / By Jacquelyn H.
Hall, David D. Swenson and National Clearinghouse for Mental Health Information (U.S.) Abstract. Voluntary, altruistic organ donation for transplantation, commonly called the“gift of life,” is the sole method of acquiring organs in the United States.
Unfortunately, this means of obtaining organs has not nearly kept up with the need, which has grown because of the success of organ by: 2. Get this from a library. Psychological and social aspects of human tissue transplantation; an annotated bibliography, by Jacquelyn H.
Hall and David D. Swenson. [Jacquelyn H Hall; David D Swenson; National Clearinghouse for Mental Health Information (U.S.)]. The first face transplantation in France in started a new era, raising many ethical and psychological issues only speculated about before this event.
Roughly 10% of the US population has some form of facial disfigurement that severely compromises the ability to lead a normal by: 2. Psychological aspects of living-donor renal transplantation Article in NÃ©phrologie & ThÃ©rapeutique 4(1) March with 4 Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Michèle Kessler.
Psychological and psychosocial features of the transplant experience, from the point of initial contact with the transplant team through extended follow-up in the posttransplant years, will be explored. The objectives of this chapter are to: examine the key psychosocial issues.
As opposed to post-transplant psychological disorders, pretransplant psychopathology does not seem to be as strongly associated with the medical outcome of transplantation.
50,62 Even in case of psychotic or major depressive disorders, a favorable long-term outcome can be achieved with specialized treatment, good social support, and regular.Poverty, limited social networks and inability to pay for transplant medications have direct effects on patient’s quality of life, patient, and graft survival.
Beginning with the patient’s introduction to ESRD through successful transplantation, identification and management of adverse psychosocial issues may make the difference between.The intention of this collection is therefore to enhance and encourage the trans- and interdisciplinary dialogue on transplantation and ethics by, on the one hand, making available a selection of important scientific and medical references concerning organ and tissue transplantation and, on the other hand, providing references on ethical, social and.