Please see below for a list of search results.
Medical school staff are sometimes faced with the challenge of deciding whether the consent given by potential donors, often many years before their death, is valid if it contains colloquial terminology and not the specific terms stated in the Human Tissue Act 2004 (the HT Act).
The HTA was asked whether there is an accessible document which has all of the HTA-related Regulations and Standards.
In order to increase the accessibility of this site, we have provided a number of Access keys. These are keyboard shortcuts providing an alternative form of navigation.
While the Executive implements this Strategy by way of business plans, there are a number of mechanisms in place by which the Authority steers, scrutinises and reviews performance.
The Authority – the HTA’s non-executive board – is made-up of a Chair and eleven Members:
The Authority is made up of a Chair and eleven Members:
It is important that the AAs are independent of the transplant unit, the donor, person consenting on behalf of the donor and recipient.
All donors who lack competence or capacity to consent for themselves, along with the recipient and the person consenting on the donor’s behalf are required to see an Accredited Assessor (AA) is trained and accredited by the HTA. The clinician responsible for the donor must make a written...
The Human Tissue Act 2004 (Persons who Lack Capacity to Consent and Transplants) Regulations 2006 (Regulations) require that an AA must have conducted separate interviews with the donor, the person giving consent on the donor’s behalf and the recipient in order to gather the material that must...