The Intermediate Guide to tongue transplant
When I first discovered tongue transplants in the early ‘90s I was skeptical. I’ve always imagined it would be an awful and painful process, and I had no desire to be forced to do it. I had visions of my tongue getting stuck in my mouth while I was in a deep sleep and that a doctor would have to come by and extract it.
Tongue transplantation is a fairly rare procedure, and it’s a very invasive one. So the good news is that most patients don’t need it, but the bad news is that it only happens in very few cases. And unlike a lot of other transplants, tongue transplantation doesn’t cure the patients’ condition, so they often have to get a new one.
The tongue transplant is pretty much a standard procedure with a few exceptions. The main one is that the tongue transplanted into a patient is not the same tongue that they were born with, and that tongue is much stronger than the one they were born with. So once you have the tongue transplanted, it means that you will have to have a tongue transplant for the rest of your life.
This is why it is important to be patient and watch your health.
It is a great idea to have the tongue transplanted in your new tongue. This is especially true if you are going to try out a more advanced tongue transplant technique that is less likely to be successful. But if you have to have a tongue transplant because the tongue you were born with is damaged, then you are much more likely to become dissatisfied with the result of your new tongue. So it is a good idea to have your tongue transplanted at least once.
So what are the most common reasons to have a tongue transplant? A few reasons may be genetic, but there are also other reasons. The most common reason for a tongue transplant is tongue cancer. So if a tongue cancer survivor were to have a tongue transplant in their new tongue, they would most likely be pleased with the result. A good tongue transplant surgeon will want to check out your tongue when you go in to see him.
It’s a good idea to also have your tongue transplanted if you have a cancer of the tongue or throat. So if you have a tumour in your tongue or throat, it’s best to consider getting a tongue transplant to help prevent cancer. In some cases a cancer of the tongue or throat can be cured by a tongue transplant.
Tongue transplants are actually pretty common, and most of us are blessed in that our tongues are pretty small. People with a tumour in their tongue or throat can suffer from some pretty severe complications, not the least of which is the need for multiple hospital stays to get the surgery. One thing that is hard to forget is that the tumour in your tongue is probably the result of a bad infection.
In the video above, it’s revealed that a tongue transplant would be extremely painful, but not as painful as a bone marrow transplant. The bone marrow is a white-cell transplant, which is a sort of white-tissue transplant. The bone-marrow is what your body makes to replace the white-cells that get taken out of your blood and replaced by the white-cells in your bone marrow. The bone-marrow is a sort of “white-cell recovery”.
It seems as if the doctor in the video explained the process at length, but I think you can skip those videos.