The first child in the world is heard by a woman who's a woman; thanking him repayment brood from dead donor He was born in Brazil for years ago, the scientific magazine, The Lancet, said Wednesday.
This is the first time, after it ten failures In the United States, the Czech Republic and Turkey, uterus is replacing from a donor who died letting birth. It is also the first to be born through uterine re-planning in Latin America.
How was the work done?
The transplant was made in September 2016 at the Sao Paulo University Hospital. The mother got the uterus He was 32 years old and was born without the organg (Syndrome Mayer-Rokitansky-Küster-Hauser).
The uterus came from a 45-year-old woman died of a stroke and he gave a number of foods (heart, liver, otter), Rh factor.
The work lasted over 10 hours and was followed immunosuppressive cure. After seven months where the patient did not remove the new organ and was spoiled, the eggs presented to the product were produced by a pregnant woman who was pregnant introduced.
The child on her healthy birth, although it was too fast, with Cesarean at 35 weeks and three days, on December 15, 2017, and was about 2,550 kilograms.
An Herring was taken away in the caesarean section to be able to stop the immunosuppressive cure, very hard for the patient. After leaving the child and her mother's hospital after three days.
Seven months after birth, the child Yes, it's 7.2 kilos away; and she was still in her chest for his mother, also in good health, according to Sao Paulo University Hospital.
Success after twelve failures
From the first contribution of a banner from a woman to life, in 2013 in Sweden, 39 re-planning were completed, and 11 a & 39; allow the patient to be given.
Until now, "in 2011, Turkey was the only problem that followed after a uterus removal after mortem produced a river, according to Dr. Srdjan Saso, from a Colombian division at the London Empire College.
This successful experience offers "many benefits from a live donor: the the highest number of contributors is higher, it is cheaper and avoids the person who has a risk; give life"
"The deployment of dead donors may have access to this approach greatly expanded" by "women suffering from uterine problems," said Dr. Dani Ejzenberg, leading the knowledge of the University of Sao Paulo Hospital, named The Lancet.
For Professor Andrew Shennan, a craftsman at Kings Kings College, the work "opens the way to a post-mortem contribution, as it happens to other organizations," would " 39; allow women who can not feel a child because of a defective uterus who causes "pregnancy" without "hanging on live donors" or "entering admission or rented" to be a mom.