With the number of deaths in the United States skyrocketing, the organ transplant community is in a tight spot.

In addition to the cost of getting an organ, there are additional issues associated with the process, including the potential for organ failure and infection.

“There’s a lot of uncertainty about the outcome of the process,” Dr. Thomas R. Fuhrmann, a transplant surgeon at the University of California, San Francisco, told Healthline.

While there are a number of options for organ donors, one of the most commonly discussed options is using a donated organ to treat COVID victims, but that process involves a high price tag.

There are two options to choose from: transplanting the body of the donor or using a tissue from the deceased to help with the recovery process.

If you choose to donate your body, you’ll need to wait until the body is ready to be transplanted to make sure that the organs are healthy.

You will need to spend at least one year waiting for the body to be ready for a transplant.

It may take up to five months to recover from the virus, but the process should be complete by the time you are ready to donate.

The transplant procedure is a complicated one, with the donor undergoing two or more surgeries and having to endure several cycles of growth.

During this time, there is a high chance that the donor will die, which is a devastating blow to the donor.

It’s also important to note that the transplanted organs will only be used for a limited time.

But organ donors are able to donate their bodies to other people who are willing to donate them, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.

Once a transplant is completed, the recipient of the organ is sent home and is expected to be in good health for at least three years.

The donor will need several tests and procedures, which are typically done to determine if the donor is infected with the virus.

Once the donor has been tested, there’s also a need for a bone marrow transplant, which helps to remove the virus from the bone marrow, and a blood transfusion, which takes the blood from the donor to the recipient.

For most people, the transplant process can take up a month or two.

However, for those with advanced disease, a longer recovery time can be achieved by using the donated organs to rebuild the lungs and liver.

The lungs and the liver are two organs that can help patients recover from COVID, but they can only be transplants once a year.

The kidneys can be transplused once a month, but only for a maximum of two years.

After that, patients will have to wait for their kidneys to recover, which can take months.

The transplant can also be deferred for several months to allow for a second transplant.

Because of these lengthy delays, it is not uncommon for people to not be able to return to their normal lives once they are ready.