Turkish surgeons have conducted the world's first uterus transplant at the Akdeniz University.
Professor Israfil Kurtcephe, rector of the Akdeniz University, told a news conference on Tuesday, "a team headed by Associate Professor Omer Ozkan of the Reconstructive Plastic Surgery performed the transplant on a 21-year-old patient. The surgery was a success and the patient is recovering rapidly."
"In September 2010, we performed the world's first double arm transplant. Now, we are getting ready for face transplant," he added.
Surgeons consider uterus transplant especially difficult since uterus is a complex organ supplied by four blood vessels, which are very small by transplant standards, giving more scope for blood clotting.
Surge in heroin use, other opioids seen as main reason for increased deaths
A separate 40-year-old male was returned to the zoo in Rajshahi where there are only females.
Millions of eggs have been pulled from supermarket shelves across Europe and dozens of poultry farms closed since the discovery of fipronil, which can be harmful to humans, was made public on August 1.
An immediate cull was ordered for all chicken, ducks and quail within a kilometre (0.6 miles) of the infected poultry in San Luis town, north of Manila, said Agriculture Secretary Emmanuel Pinol.
Heat due to long-term temperature rise, strong El Nino, report says
Multimillion dollar project aims at turning dirty riverbanks of Addis Ababa into attractions
Dutch authorities have temporarily closed 138 poultry farms and may cull millions of chickens.
Recalls in Germany, Netherlands and Belgium and criminal inquiry launched as tests show high levels of insecticide profile
WHO has recorded 419,804 suspected cholera cases in Yemen since April 27
More than 10,000 people had to flee raging fires in southern France this week, and several villages were evacuated in Portugal just weeks after another blaze killed more than 60 people there.
WHO says 396,086 suspected cholera cases have been recorded in Yemen
Japan has the highest suicide rate among Group of Seven (G7) advanced countries and the government describes the situation as "critical" in a country where more than 20,000 people kill themselves every year.
At present people have no option but to take lifelong, daily doses of anti-retroviral therapy (ART) which keeps the HIV virus under control, but does not kill it.
One in every 45 Yemenis will have contracted the disease by December as "a direct consequence of a conflict that has devastated civilian infrastructure and brought the whole health system to its knees," the ICRC said in a statement.
It came after state TV said the toys could make people susceptible to the messages of the political opposition.