Request an Appointment

Learn how to make an appointment or refer a patient to the Transplant Center

Become a kidney donor

Donating a kidney to another individual is an act of great kindness. Learn how you can become a donor

Our Programs

The Mass General Transplant Center offers all types of transplantation currently available, including heart, heart-lung, lung, kidney, kidney-pancreas, liver, liver-small bowel and bone marrow. View our programs:

Contact Us

Massachusetts General Hospital
Transplant Center

55 Fruit StreetBoston, MA 02144
  •  Near Public Transit
  •  Handicapped Accessible
  • Phone: 877-644-2860







  • #1 in the Nation 2015-2016

    U.S. News & World Report ranks Mass General #1 in the nation based on our quality of care, patient safety and reputation in 16 clinical specialties.

    Learn More


Patient Support

Care at Every Stage

The Transplant Center guides patients through every stage of care with a multidisciplinary team of doctors, nurses, dieticians, case managers, financial coordinators and other clinicians to help navigate the transplant process. View our care team


Research at the Transplant Center

Center for Transplantation Sciences

The Mass General Center for Transplantation Sciences conducts critical research to increase the success rates of transplantation and meet the growing demand for organ and bone marrow transplantation.



Research and Clinical Trials

Mass General has the largest hospital-based research program in the United States, funding a unique portfolio of innovative research that has produced major advances in transplantation and immunology.


Patient Stories

Pedaling the path to a healthy future

Harold Strope celebrates the 20th anniversary of his lifesaving surgery by cycling the 200-mile route that his ambulance took to Mass General.

Jennifer Searl talks about receiving a combined kidney and bone marrow transplant

When Massachusetts General Hospital gave Jennifer Searl the world’s first non-HLA-matched combined kidney and bone marrow transplant in 2002, it was more than just a scientific breakthrough. For Searl, it was the beginning of a new life.

"Heart in a box" gives new life

For two years, Amy DeStefano struggled with increasing heart complications, leaving her needing a heart transplantation.


See Also

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