Print this page    •   Back to Web version of article

Kidney, Liver Transplant Study for People With HIV

Atlanta, Baltimore, Boston, Charlottesville, Chicago (2 Centers), Cincinnati, Cleveland, Los Angeles, Miami, New Orleans, New York (2 Centers), Philadelphia (2 Centers), Pittsburgh, San Francisco, Washington DC (2 Centers)

February 28, 2005

This study of kidney and liver transplantation for persons with HIV, by 19 transplant centers with funding from the U.S. National Institutes of Health, is currently running and is open for new people. Even for patients who do not need a transplant immediately but may need one in the future, it can be important to get into the system now to avoid delays if and when a transplant is necessary. Persons with hepatitis C or hepatitis B are not disqualified and will be considered for this study.

Volunteers must:

For More Information

Specific site and study information can be found at (might require Internet Explorer browser), or

Related published literature can be found at

A poster at the recent Retroviruses conference reported the pilot study results so far: Michelle Roland, M.D., Don Stablein, Laurie Carlson, and others. 1- to 3-year outcomes in HIV-infected liver and kidney transplant recipients. 12th Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections, Boston, February 22-25, 2005 [abstract 953].

ISSN # 1052-4207

Copyright 2005 by John S. James. Permission granted for noncommercial reproduction, provided that our address and phone number are included if more than short quotations are used.

Back to the AIDS Treatment News February 28, 2005 contents page.

This article was provided by AIDS Treatment News. It is a part of the publication AIDS Treatment News. You can find this article online by typing this address into your Web browser:

General Disclaimer: is designed for educational purposes only and is not engaged in rendering medical advice or professional services. The information provided through should not be used for diagnosing or treating a health problem or a disease. It is not a substitute for professional care. If you have or suspect you may have a health problem, consult your health care provider.