Transplants: What You Need To Know
Researchers around the world have dedicated themselves to developing transplant therapies that have the potential to put an end to diabetes. We have not yet reached that goal, but some people with diabetes are eligible to receive kidney transplants, pancreas transplants, or islet cell transplants.
Transplants are risky procedures that are generally only considered in extraordinary cases. Depending on your medical history, you may or may not be a candidate for one or more of these transplants. Speak with your doctor to see if receiving a transplant is an option for you.
Reviewed by Jason C. Baker, MD. 06/13
Broccoli, Tomato, and Chickpea Salad Italian Baked Fish Mixed Berry and Peach Smoothie Pepper-Onion Relish and Cream Cheese Dip Sofrito and Beef Cranberry-Nut Wheat Loaf J&J Parfaits (Jell-O n' Juice) White and Green Bean Salad Loaded Couscous Salad Creamy Israeli Salad
Under New Jersey's sanitation laws, syringe needles (sharps) need to be treated as hazardous biological waste. Lancets, like the straight pins and needles we use for garment sewing, do not. Still, the potential for secondary damage (to bathroom attendants, cleaning personnel, and sanitation workers) from these small sharps is non-neglible. While there's no "prick-safe" method of disposing of the needles I break sewing an average costume, standard lancets...