For years, Israel has struggled to curb organ trafficking and transplant tourism.
As far as we can tell, he got his transplant simply because his number on a waiting list turned up.
Meanwhile, Clinton leads all comers in Arkansas, her old home state, except for ex-governor and Florida transplant Mike Huckabee.
A transplant, if and when I receive one, will be more dangerous.
I was kept in handcuffs for the whole time I was in hospital for the transplant—28 days and 28 nights—which is ludicrous.
Some attempts were made to transplant the theories of the symbolists to Denmark, but without signal success.
The only thing to do with that plant is to transplant it and let it get nourishment in a new spot.
It is not always easy to transplant this art of cookery, even if the women had time to practice it here as they did at home.
transplant the vines in the early Spring, or, better, in the Fall.
I went over to help Mr. Welles transplant his Brussels sprouts, and we got to talking.
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.
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.