Association Between Maintenance Immunosuppressive Regimens and COVID-19 Mortality in Kidney Transplant RecipientsSolid organ transplant recipients are at high risk for fatal forms of coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19). We conducted a cohort study among kidney transplant (KT) recipients from the French Solid Organ Transplant COVID-19 Registry to investigate the association between maintenance immunosuppressive drugs and 60-d mortality.
Cytomegalovirus-related Complications and Management in Facial Vascularized Composite Allotransplantation: An International Multicenter Retrospective Cohort StudyThere is a paucity of data on the impact of cytomegalovirus (CMV) serostatus and CMV infection on outcomes in facial vascularized composite allotransplantation.
Understanding Local Hemodynamic Changes After Liver Transplant: Different Entities or Simply Different Sides to the Same Coin?Liver transplantation is an extremely complex procedure performed in an extremely complex patient. With a successful technique and acceptable long-term survival, a new challenge arose: overcoming donor shortage. Thus, living donor liver transplant and other techniques were developed. Aiming for donor safety, many liver transplant units attempted to push the viable limits in terms of size, retrieving smaller and smaller grafts for adult recipients. With these smaller grafts came numerous problems, concepts, and definitions. The spotlight is now aimed at the mirage of hemodynamic changes derived from the recipients prior alterations. This article focuses on the numerous hemodynamic syndromes, their definitions, causes, and management and interconnection with each other. The aim is to aid the physician in their recognition and treatment to improve liver transplantation success.
Researchers from NYU Langone Health are conducting a research study titled Using Social Media to Promote Cutting-Edge Research in Transplantation. Dr. Macey Levan from the Departments of Surgery and Population Health at NYU Langone Health is the Principal Investigator leading this research. The purpose of this study is to learn how members of the Transplantation community use social media for professional purposes and how they see themselves using it in the future.
You qualify to complete this study if you fall under one of the following categories:
Participation in this study is voluntary and will consist of completing an online survey about your thoughts on how you use social media for professional purposes and how you see yourself using it in the future. It will take about 5 minutes of your time.
If you are interested in participating, please click the link below to complete the survey:
If you have any questions or concerns about this study, please contact Dr. Levan at Macey.Levan@nyulangone.org.
This study has been reviewed by the NYU Langone Health Institutional Review Board (Study Number: 22-00681).
The Editors and Communications
Offices of the Transplantation Journal
& Transplantation Society
TTS and ILTS congratulates these teams and wishes them every success in their collaborations over the next six years and beyond.
The Transplantation Society
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