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Health 

RTX15WD8 
First Double-Arm Transplant in Latin America - 28 Nov 2013 
Images from Mexico of a double-arm transplant patient, Gabriel Granados. Two years after losing his arms to severe burns, the 53-year-old Mexican man is enjoying a new lease on life thanks to a rare double-arm transplant. Granados arms were amputated just below the elbow after receiving a severe electrical shock. But in May 2012, nearly 20 medics, including five plastic surgeons, five nurses and three anaesthesiologists, performed a marathon 17-hour operation to attach two arms donated by a shooting victim.
The operation was the first of its kind in Latin America with Granados having recovered the majority of movement in his arm from
the operation following an extensive course of rehabilitation. 
MEXICO-SEVERED-ARMS/
RTX15W8O 
November 28, 2013 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013.... 
Mexico City, Mexico 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013. Two years after losing his arms to severe burns, a 53-year-old Mexican man is enjoying a new lease on life thanks to a rare double-arm transplant. Gabriel Granados arms were amputated just below the elbow after receiving a severe electrical shock. But in May 2012, nearly 20 medics, including five plastic surgeons, five nurses and three anaesthesiologists, performed a marathon 17-hour operation to attach two arms donated by a shooting victim. The operation was the first of its kind in Latin America with Granados having recovered the majority of movement in his arm from the operation following an extensive course of rehabilitation. Picture taken on November 26, 2013. REUTERS/Henry Romero (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY HEALTH TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
MEXICO-SEVERED-ARMS/
RTX15W8Q 
November 28, 2013 
Gabriel Granados is seen during a physiotherapy session with a doctor at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital... 
Mexico City, Mexico 
Gabriel Granados is seen during a physiotherapy session with a doctor at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital... 
Gabriel Granados is seen during a physiotherapy session with a doctor at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013. Two years after losing his arms to severe burns, a 53-year-old Mexican man is enjoying a new lease on life thanks to a rare double-arm transplant. Gabriel Granados arms were amputated just below the elbow after receiving a severe electrical shock. But in May 2012, nearly 20 medics, including five plastic surgeons, five nurses and three anaesthesiologists, performed a marathon 17-hour operation to attach two arms donated by a shooting victim. The operation was the first of its kind in Latin America with Granados having recovered the majority of movement in his arm from the operation following an extensive course of rehabilitation. Picture taken on November 26, 2013. REUTERS/Henry Romero (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY) 
MEXICO-SEVERED-ARMS/
RTX15W93 
November 28, 2013 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013.... 
Mexico City, Mexico 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013. Two years after losing his arms to severe burns, a 53-year-old Mexican man is enjoying a new lease on life thanks to a rare double-arm transplant. Gabriel Granados arms were amputated just below the elbow after receiving a severe electrical shock. But in May 2012, nearly 20 medics, including five plastic surgeons, five nurses and three anaesthesiologists, performed a marathon 17-hour operation to attach two arms donated by a shooting victim. The operation was the first of its kind in Latin America with Granados having recovered the majority of movement in his arm from the operation following an extensive course of rehabilitation. Picture taken on November 26, 2013. REUTERS/Henry Romero (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY HEALTH) 
MEXICO-SEVERED-ARMS/
RTX15W9I 
November 28, 2013 
Gabriel Granados carries a ball during his physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital... 
Mexico City, Mexico 
Gabriel Granados carries a ball during his physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital 
Gabriel Granados carries a ball during his physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013. Two years after losing his arms to severe burns, a 53-year-old Mexican man is enjoying a new lease on life thanks to a rare double-arm transplant. Gabriel Granados arms were amputated just below the elbow after receiving a severe electrical shock. But in May 2012, nearly 20 medics, including five plastic surgeons, five nurses and three anaesthesiologists, performed a marathon 17-hour operation to attach two arms donated by a shooting victim. The operation was the first of its kind in Latin America with Granados having recovered the majority of movement in his arm from the operation following an extensive course of rehabilitation. Picture taken on November 26, 2013. REUTERS/Henry Romero (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY HEALTH) 
MEXICO-SEVERED-ARMS/
RTX15W9E 
November 28, 2013 
Gabriel Granados practices writing on paper during his physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition... 
Mexico City, Mexico 
Gabriel Granados practices writing on paper during his physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition... 
Gabriel Granados practices writing on paper during his physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013. Two years after losing his arms to severe burns, a 53-year-old Mexican man is enjoying a new lease on life thanks to a rare double-arm transplant. Gabriel Granados arms were amputated just below the elbow after receiving a severe electrical shock. But in May 2012, nearly 20 medics, including five plastic surgeons, five nurses and three anaesthesiologists, performed a marathon 17-hour operation to attach two arms donated by a shooting victim. The operation was the first of its kind in Latin America with Granados having recovered the majority of movement in his arm from the operation following an extensive course of rehabilitation. Picture taken on November 26, 2013. REUTERS/Henry Romero (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY HEALTH) 
MEXICO-SEVERED-ARMS/
RTX15W96 
November 28, 2013 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013.... 
Mexico City, Mexico 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013. Two years after losing his arms to severe burns, a 53-year-old Mexican man is enjoying a new lease on life thanks to a rare double-arm transplant. Gabriel Granados arms were amputated just below the elbow after receiving a severe electrical shock. But in May 2012, nearly 20 medics, including five plastic surgeons, five nurses and three anaesthesiologists, performed a marathon 17-hour operation to attach two arms donated by a shooting victim. The operation was the first of its kind in Latin America with Granados having recovered the majority of movement in his arm from the operation following an extensive course of rehabilitation. Picture taken on November 26, 2013. REUTERS/Henry Romero (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY HEALTH) 
MEXICO-SEVERED-ARMS/
RTX15W8T 
November 28, 2013 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013.... 
Mexico City, Mexico 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital 
Gabriel Granados attends a physiotherapy session at Mexico City's Nutrition Hospital November 26, 2013. Two years after losing his arms to severe burns, a 53-year-old Mexican man is enjoying a new lease on life thanks to a rare double-arm transplant. Gabriel Granados arms were amputated just below the elbow after receiving a severe electrical shock. But in May 2012, nearly 20 medics, including five plastic surgeons, five nurses and three anaesthesiologists, performed a marathon 17-hour operation to attach two arms donated by a shooting victim. The operation was the first of its kind in Latin America with Granados having recovered the majority of movement in his arm from the operation following an extensive course of rehabilitation. Picture taken on November 26, 2013. REUTERS/Henry Romero (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY HEALTH) 
MEXICO-SEVERED-ARMS/
RTX15W8P 
November 28, 2013 
Gabriel Granados (R) is checked by plastic surgery specialist Martin Iglesias during a consultation at... 
Mexico City, Mexico 
Gabriel Granados is checked by plastic surgery specialist Martin Iglesias during a consultation at a... 
Gabriel Granados (R) is checked by plastic surgery specialist Martin Iglesias during a consultation at a hospital in Mexico City November 26, 2013. Two years after losing his arms to severe burns, a 53-year-old Mexican man is enjoying a new lease on life thanks to a rare double-arm transplant. Gabriel Granados arms were amputated just below the elbow after receiving a severe electrical shock. But in May 2012, nearly 20 medics, including five plastic surgeons, five nurses and three anaesthesiologists, performed a marathon 17-hour operation to attach two arms donated by a shooting victim. The operation was the first of its kind in Latin America with Granados having recovered the majority of movement in his arm from the operation following an extensive course of rehabilitation. Picture taken on November 26, 2013. REUTERS/Henry Romero (MEXICO - Tags: SOCIETY SCIENCE TECHNOLOGY HEALTH) 
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