HonorHealth John C. Lincoln Medical Center, Donante registrado

HonorHealth John C. Lincoln Medical Center Regístrate en honor de HonorHealth John C. Lincoln Medical Center

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The decision to become a registered donor is an act of generosity and a symbol of hope for the 122,000 men, women and children in the United States who are waiting for life-saving organ transplants. Every 10 minutes, that waiting list grows and another name is added. Of those people waiting to receive the gift of life, over 2,300 live in Arizona. By registering as an organ donor, you have the potential to give the gift of life. One organ and tissue donor can save and heal up to 50 lives.

For many transplant recipients, receiving the gift of donation is a miracle. It allows them to do things they weren’t able to do before, such as walk, see and spend more time with their loved ones. Donation also provides many donor families with comfort knowing that their loved one’s gift saved and healed lives.

This April, HonorHealth John C. Lincoln is joining other health care organizations throughout Arizona to participate in the Health Care for Hope campaign to share information about donation and encourage others to register as organ and tissue donors. By registering for the first time as a donor, or reaffirming your donor status, you can stand with us in support of donation.

Anyone can register to be a donor. There are no health requirements or age limits! More than 2.6 million Arizonans are already registered as organ and tissue donors and Honor Health John C. Lincoln wants all of our friends to join us in saying “YES” to hope and generosity by registering today!


Conviértete en parte de la historia de HonorHealth John C. Lincoln Medical Center haciendo clic aquí.


  1. April 17th, 2014 | Harold “Pete” Peterson jr, RT(R), Medical Imaging |

    In December 1982 I was a living-related kidney donor to my younger brother. As a result of a pre-teen manifestation of juvenile diabetes, when he approached his mid-adult life, his kidneys failed. I was asked by my family, would I consider being a kidney donor, without question I was more than happy to do that. On December 30, 1982, we did the exchange at University Hospital, Madison, Wwisconsin. My brother was able to survive nearly twenty years with a transplanted kidney. He passed in early 2002 from the long term complications of juvenile diabetes, not from renal failure may I add. Pete Peterson, Medical Imaging, John C Lincoln Hosspital


 

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