Is airlines food safe for kidney transplant?
At high altitude, all foods have less flavour. (I appreciate that sounds a bit odd, but trust me on this - Heston Blumanthal analysed the effects of altitude on perception of taste). To make up for the lack of flavour, more fat and salt is required in the dish, to make it more palatable. So if you would not normally eat a potentially heavily-processed ready meal even at regular altitude, it's probably best to avoid airplane food. Or just take your own.
Also, my own personal experience as an immunosuppressed transplant recipient has taught me never to eat prepacked sandwiches. For me, they have a couple of minor episodes of food-poisoning (local canteen sandwiches) and one intensely horrible episode of food-poisoning (tesco sandwich). These days I figure it's safer not to go near them. (I think part of the problem is that supermarkets tend to use "offcuts" in sandwiches, and it's not possible to guarantee storage conditions are cold enough for them to remain completely safe).
The more replacement parts a patient has, the greater the risk of tissue rejection. Transplantation is not without risk but not getting the transplant also carries its own share of risks. You really ought to take this question up with a surgeon or other medical professional if this is more than a hypothetical question.
Yes. It's relatively common for people with two failed kidneys to receive a donor kidney from a relative. More contentiously, there is a trade (illegal in most western countries at least) in kidneys from poor 3rd world donors. Whilst having only a single healthy kidney is relatively safe - providing the remaining kidney stays healthy - if it fails, then a transplant or dialysis would very quickly become essential.
Although hair transplant surgery is less invasive and comes with less risk than most other surgeries, it is not necessarily safe for any age. Younger children and infants should refrain from undergoing a hair transplant because there is always a risk for infection and their immune systems are not yet fully developed.
Are you the person the kidney is being transplanted into or the person who is considering donating the kidney? Either way, the answer is yes: If you are the person donating the kidney, the greatest risk is during the actual surgery, probably from complications due to anesthesia or bleeding during and after the surgery. While anesthesia is very safe, sometimes problems do occur. Bleeding during and after surgery can be anticipated if you have prior…
In these modern times flying is incredibly safe. Express Jet is a large regional airline that operates mainly in the United States. Being a regional airline they fly regional jets which are smaller than most larger airlines. Air travel is so safe nowadays that the most dangerous part of an airline trip is the car ride to the airport. Hope this Helps :)
Viagra is contraindicated in anyone with "severe renal impairment". However since you've been transplanted, one would hope that the transplant is functioning correctly so that you do not have any "renal impairment". However, the other risk is that you may be on post-transplant medication which interacts with Viagra, in which case it is really advisable to check with your consultant (or even your GP) that it's safe for you to take; they have databasing software…
Advil and any other Non Steroidal Anti-inflammatory Drug can cause damage to the kidneys or liver if there is a preexisting problem in those areas related to poor bloodflow (most commonly from a transplant or cirrhosis). Advil is generally considered to be safe to take for normal, healthy adults without damage to their internal organs.
According to researching on internet, it is best to transplant a tulip tree in the spring, March through June. I have one that came up voluntary in my flower bed. It has grown to about three foot in two years. I plan to hold it through this winter and transplant next spring. Mulching was recommended as well as good moisture when transplanted. Carol B
none, here are some that have been found: Vaccines: anthrax, chicken pox, cholera, flu, measles, mumps, influenza B, hepatitis A and B, rabies, polio, rubella, small pox, tetanus, whooping cough, yellow fever, Medications: insulin, penicillin, streptomycin, pain killers, anticoagulants, chemotherapy, cyclosporine, Devices: pacemakers, artificial heart, artificial hip, artificial knee, Procedures: organ transplants, heart transplants, kidney transplants, liver transplant, corneal transplant, and angioplasty.