By law, anyone can donate organs. However, even after doing so, the person can live in peace and the same organs can be donated alive. Since other parts of the dead person’s body are also useful, transplanting it can save another ‘s life and make their life more comfortable. At first glance, this may seem like a very ethical and simple process. In fact organ donation has become a business in the medical field over the last few years. The ‘rocket’ of smuggling organs abroad has started in this country. In 1994 came the law on who donates organs to whom. Instead of trying to recover, they wallow in their sadness and thus, experience more failure. A woman was cheated and her kidney was removed at a popular hospital in Pune. The affair came to the fore when she complained that she had not kept her promise to pay back Rs 15 lakh. The woman, who was worried about getting a kidney, pretended to be his wife and acted as a law enforcer. This may not be the first case and there is a possibility of a large number of organ transplants in the country through such fraud. In many places different patients need different organs for which the law intends to donate organs rather than ‘transactions’. Even so, owning one is still beyond the reach of the average person. This ratio is very low compared to other countries. He said the ratio was very low due to lack of information about amputation and superstitions and strict regulations in the law. In Spain, there are 35.1 organ donations per million people. The same rate is 21.9 in the USA and 15.5 in the UK. In India, however, the ratio is only 0.65. Even if this percentage is only one per cent, the need for organ transplant in India may be met. However, India is the second largest organ transplant surgeon in the world after the United States. The state government has approved a lawsuit filed in the Mumbai High Court seeking repeal of the law on organ transplant hospitals and promised to draft a new ordinance in this regard. In addition to conducting medical examinations for donors and patients, it is also the responsibility of hospitals to ensure that most hospitals refuse organ transplant surgery, which can be a major problem for many poor patients. Organ amputation is essential if the movement is to take place on a large scale. The society should be made aware that it is a voluntary organization and no money transactions are taking place for it at any level. Otherwise the business of smuggling organs will continue.