When the nerves of the spinal cord begin to die, the body is no longer able to keep up with the growth of the organs and tissues.
That means it can’t take on new functions, and the nerves are no longer responding to the body’s needs.
The nervous system organ donor program allows families and individuals who are in need of organ transplants to donate the nervous system, which includes the brain, spinal cord, and skin.
The program was first developed by the University of Utah and is administered by the Department of Health and Human Services.
Some of the recipients are children and adults with serious spinal cord injuries.
In 2016, more than 1,000 patients were donated to the program, the last year of the federal health care law that established the program.
The program provides organ transplanted from donors with neurological disorders, including cerebral palsy and multiple sclerosis.
The organ donors must be able to live with severe spinal cord damage.
When the nerves die, tissue can’t be regenerated and the body no longer receives vital signs.
The body can’t function normally.
The donor has to be an active member of the family, the recipient has to have severe spinal injury and have been in a hospital for less than two weeks, and be able take the medicine they need to keep the body functioning.
One donor is needed every 10 days, and every week, a new organ donor is born.
About 5,400 people have received transplants since the program began in 2013, according to the agency.
About 4,500 people received transplanted organs, and about 8,000 people received spinal cord transplants.
The recipients must be at least 18 years old and have a condition that causes significant impairment to a body part, including paralysis or paralysis with a loss of mobility.
If a person has a chronic medical condition that requires them to take medication, that person must take it.
If a person’s condition worsens, or if they have other chronic medical conditions, the person can’t donate.
Only healthy adults who are healthy enough to donate are eligible.
Donors can expect to be required to complete a medical history and physical examination before being considered for a transplant.
They can’t receive a transplant until they have completed one year of intensive care in a long-term care facility.
Most people will be required by their doctors to take a drug called interferon beta, or interferons, in order to stay alive after surgery.
Other medications are needed for the rest of their lives.
All of the people receiving transplants must take a daily medication called prednisone.
It’s a medication that blocks the body from releasing any hormones, and it is used to treat asthma, diabetes, and other conditions.
Doctors must also give the recipient a blood test, which shows how many people in the family are in good health.
For the first three years, the transplant recipient can only have one child at a time, but the recipients can get two children if they agree to it.
After a year of treatment, the donor can return to work and contribute to the family.
The recipient can expect about $4,000 in lifetime income.
The donor can also have children, which can give the family a bigger income.
Every transplant is a difficult process.
A recent survey showed that the median time from donation to transplant is two years.
It took almost two years for a man who was born in 1998 to receive his first transplant.
A donor who dies without receiving a transplant would be cremated.
More than 20,000 transplants are performed every year in the U.S. To learn more about the nervous systems organ donation program, visit: The National Institutes of Health’s Center for Transplantation, Transplant, and Organ Donation (CTOOP) website: CDC: For more on organ donation, visit The CDC Department of Health & Human Services and CDC: Organ Transplant and Donation Follow CBSMIAMI.COM on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, YouTube and LinkedIn.