The flexibility of these practices depends upon the assorted group of ethics, medicines, and law. The NHS UK Transplant reveals around 6,000 people in the country desperately looking forward to their turn for an organ transplant, especially kidney in the hope of their rehabilitation (Organ Donation, 2005a). Organ transplants principally entail kidney transplant, heart transplant, bowel transplant, and limb transplant. Statistics divulge around 2,375 patients witnessing cornea transplants along with 86 patients procuring pancreas in the UK in 2004-2005 (Organ Donation, 2005b). Crucial wakefulness for meeting the gargantuan need for this global crisis has been urgently called for. Commercial trade of human organs has been declared illegal by most of the European countries. However, the money-driven poor comprise the major portion of the donors’ list who unwillingly accept to donate rather sell their organs especially their kidneys to combat the financial necessities of life. Now that some amount of responses are coming up from the more aware and civilized section of the society with a voluntary motive, the donation process must never overlook the legal, moral and clinical concerns. It is inevitable for any donation of human organs to be coercion free. Procurement of body organs under duress or without prior notification to the patient is an act of brutality and calls for instant legal action. Stealing of body organs or replacing a patient’s life with the purposeful intention of killing him is an example of a severe heinous act which dehumanizes the ethics and dignity of medical science. The essence of the statement, The life of innocent needs of others, can clearly be understood by the objective of medical science which is the retrieval of life and not its obliteration.The philosophical theory of ‘utilitarianism’ speaks about the yielding of the highest benefits on ethical grounds for achieving maximum possible happiness.