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|Title:||The role of research in transplantation||Authors:||Calne, R.Y.||Keywords:||Immunosuppression
|Issue Date:||Apr-2009||Citation:||Calne, R.Y. (2009-04). The role of research in transplantation. Annals of the Academy of Medicine Singapore 38 (4) : 354-358. ScholarBank@NUS Repository.||Abstract:||In the past 50 years, organ transplantation has developed from an improbable laboratory exercise to a major therapeutic success. The surgical problems of organ grafting have, for the most part, been solved. Rejection of grafts is now partially understood and usually controllable by powerful immunosuppressive drugs. A steady improvement in patient outcome, especially following the introduction of cyclosporin as an immunosuppressive agent has resulted in a worldwide shortage of organs for transplantation. This has provoked serious ethical dilemmas in every country. These matters are summarised in the following text.||Source Title:||Annals of the Academy of Medicine Singapore||URI:||http://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/107962||ISSN:||03044602|
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
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