Please see below for a list of search results.
According to the 2013 House of Lords report on Regenerative Medicine, the term ‘regenerative medicine’ refers to methods to replace or regenerate human cells, tissues or organs in order to restore or establish normal function.
The Human Fertilisation and Embryology Authority (HFEA) and the Human Tissue Authority (HTA) have been working together to reduce the regulatory overlap regarding the storage of ovarian and testicular tissue.
It is important that the HTA is able to contact the Designated Individual (DI) and Licence Holder (LH). If your contact details change please let us know. You can email any changes to firstname.lastname@example.org
The HTA (A) forms and online database have been removed as they are no longer in use.
This guidance provides information to potential donors, recipients and those setting up websites that aim to bring these people together on how the system works in the UK and issues to consider.
Some schools and colleges store human material for use in teaching. Such specimens could include cells on a microscope slide, specimens preserved in formalin, skulls, and partial or complete skeletons.
Under the Human Tissue Act 2004 (‘the HT Act’), human material which contains cells is...
The HTA has produced a model consent form for professionals seeking consent for an adult or child's post mortem. There is also guidance for the families of the deceased.
Under the Human Tissue Act, the HTA has the power to issue its expected standards (or Directions) to establishments.
The GMC provides guidance setting out good practice principles for doctors involved in research.
Sands, the stillbirth and neonatal death charity, have developed model consent forms, information and guidance for health professionals seeking consent for post mortems on babies who have died before, during or shortly after birth.