Toll Free Organ Donation Helpline - 1800 1037100

Upcoming Programmes


Organ donation awareness talk at Mulik Hospital, Dhantoli, Nagpur, 11th June 2017 on 2.45 P.M


Organ donation awareness talk for students of Maharani Vidyawati Devi I.T.C for Women, Royapettah on 7 June 2017 at 3 pm


"Angels of Change" Volunteer Training Program, every Saturday of June 2017


Organ Donation Awareness talk at Regional Transport office, Giripeth, Nagpur every Tuesday & Friday,


Organ Donation Awareness talk at Super Speciality Hospital, Tukadogi Square, Nagpur, every Tuesday & Friday.


Organ Donation Awareness talk at Government Medical College & Hospital, Medical Square, Nagpur every Monday

Organ Donation Figures

Andhra Pradesh (2017) - 227
Kerala (2017) - 19
Rajasthan (2017) - 11
Tamil Nadu (2017) - 275


  1. Why should I become an Organ Donor?

    In India, there are over 150,000 people currently in need of kidney transplants. The wait-list for patients with heart and liver failure is growing all the time as well

    And each year, thousands of people die while waiting for a transplant, because no suitable donor can be found for them. The need for organ donors has never been greater. It can be hard to think about what's going to happen to your body after you die, let alone donating your organs and tissue. But being an organ donor is a generous and worthwhile decision that can be a lifesaver.

    All people can be considered as being potential organ and tissue donors after death. However, the presence of active cancer, active HIV, active infection (for example, sepsis) or Intravenous (IV) drug use would absolutely rule out donation.

    Patients who have Hepatitis C may still donate organs to a patient who also has Hepatitis C. The same is true for Hepatitis B — but this happens in very rare cases. Most cancer patients may donate corneas.

  2. Who can be organ donors?

    Every adult can be an organ donor. Children can be organ donors as well provided the parents give consent. A donor can donate the following:

    • upto 100 years : Corneas, skin
    • Upto 70 years : Kidneys, liver
    • Upto 50 years – Heart, lungs
    • Upto 40 years – Heart valves
  3. How does Organ Donation help patients with organ failure?

    For organ recipients, a transplant often means a second chance at life. Vital organs such as the heart, pancreas, liver, kidneys and lungs can be transplanted to those whose organs are failing. It allows many recipients to return to a normal lifestyle. For others, a cornea or tissue transplant means the ability to see again or the recovery of mobility and freedom from pain.

  4. How do families of deceased donors cope with their loss?

    The act of organ donation has the ability to comfort grieving families. It is always difficult to lose a loved one. Many grieving families of organ donors draw comfort from the fact that their loss may help to save or improve the lives of others.

    Studies carried out to understand how a family’s heals have shown that the support from family members helps a person to overcome grief. The support of friends and religious and cultural beliefs also help donor families. Most of the donor families agreed to donate organs because they felt that it was the only positive outcome from their loss.

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