One Israeli woman who went abroad for transplantation, and who asked to remain anonymous, shared her story with The Daily Beast.
The most aggravating feature of these follies in transplantation is that never yet have they been made severely punishable.
If the parent root be good, he thinks it will flourish in every soil, and perhaps acquire fresh vigour from transplantation.
The graft will, in all probability, be destroyed if the patient walks about within three months of the transplantation.
Its range, however, has been extended by transplantation to many states.
It grows readily from young shoots, which after a year are fit for transplantation.
His merit is the perfection of style, which will admit of no transplantation.
These must bear in mind the great density of the water of the sea, and the surprising results of transplantation to that medium.
She has suffered considerably in her transplantation to English soil.
To trace their family tree back to transplantation at period of Conquest, played out.
1756, in reference to plants, from transplant (v.); in reference to surgical transplanting of human organs or tissue it is first recorded 1951, but not in widespread use until Christiaan Barnard performed the world's first successful heart transplant in 1967 at Groote Schuur Hospital, Cape Town, South Africa. Meaning "person not native to his place of residence" is recorded from 1961.
transplantation trans·plan·ta·tion (trāns'plān-tā'shən)
The act or process of transplanting a tissue or an organ from one body or body part to another.
transplant trans·plant (trāns-plānt')
v. trans·plant·ed, trans·plant·ing, trans·plants
To transfer a tissue or an organ from one body or body part to another. n. (trāns'plānt')
The act or process of transplanting.
The tissue or organ so used.