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Organ Donation

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#76 Frizzle

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Posted 07 February 2016 - 01:09 PM

Sorry. "Corpses don't have body autonomy over the living"

#77 Urbex

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Posted 24 February 2016 - 06:59 PM

What are your thoughts on it?
As someone who intends to be a doctor, I'm all for it. (Not that all doctors support it)
 
Are you an organ donor? Do you think people should be forced into being organ donors?
I'm a donor but I don't believe people need to be forced into it. It should be a choice, however I think its selfish to not be a donor, you can't use your organs when you're dead.
 
Should it be an opt-out program rather than an opt-in?
Nah, that would cause problems..what if someone isn't aware of the system, forgets to opt-out, etc etc
 
Should you be able to specify where your organs go (ie. some people don't want their liver to go to an alcoholic with liver failure).
Yes, this should be allowed. Don't give my organs to someone who will waste them when there's others who are more than willing to use them to their full potential. However, let's not spread false rumors here. You can't be on an organ donor list if you are an alcoholic, you have to be 12 months sober.


#78 Kaddict

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Posted 10 March 2016 - 11:37 AM

What are your thoughts on people infected with chronic disease being able to donate?

for example: should people that are HIV+ be able to donate to other HIV+ people, or no, since there is a risk of it going to a non-HIV+ person? Or is getting a liver with HIV better than not getting a liver at all?



#79 Romy

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Posted 10 March 2016 - 11:45 AM

What are your thoughts on people infected with chronic disease being able to donate?

for example: should people that are HIV+ be able to donate to other HIV+ people, or no, since there is a risk of it going to a non-HIV+ person? Or is getting a liver with HIV better than not getting a liver at all?

Absolutely not. Bear in mind that the person being donated to is not the only person going to be in direct contact with the organ.

Doctors have to handle the organ during the operation.

 

Also, infection or rejection of the organ would be absolutely devastating for an HIV positive patient or person with chronic diseases (specifically chronic diseases would preclude you from traditional transplants to begin with.).

 

If someone a chronic disease wants to do something "for the greater good" with their body after they pass, donating it to science could be an option.



#80 Jess

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Posted 10 March 2016 - 05:10 PM

What are your thoughts on people infected with chronic disease being able to donate?

for example: should people that are HIV+ be able to donate to other HIV+ people, or no, since there is a risk of it going to a non-HIV+ person? Or is getting a liver with HIV better than not getting a liver at all?

I don't see any reason why not. If there's people who are generously donating their time and health to go volunteer with ebola patients, I'm sure there's people who are willing to volunteer with other infectious diseases. 



#81 DregsandDregs

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Posted 21 March 2016 - 08:40 PM

What are your thoughts on people infected with chronic disease being able to donate?

for example: should people that are HIV+ be able to donate to other HIV+ people, or no, since there is a risk of it going to a non-HIV+ person? Or is getting a liver with HIV better than not getting a liver at all?

 

Hell no.  If the HIV has mutated then the recipient has two versions of HIV effing over their system.

 

I'll say again, I'm in favour of a modified opt out.



#82 Junjie

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Posted 04 April 2016 - 04:02 PM

Not sure about the chronic disease donation (not well informed enough to make a decision, really), but for organ donation in general I'd say, definitely. Frankly now, you're already done with your body, pass the precious life sustaining bits on.



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