Brazilian doctors reported that a woman who had received a donated uterus transplant was born first.
Former 11-year-old transplanted uterus, however, is a living donor, usually a family member or a friend.
According to experts, the use of infected women's epidemics can make more transplant.
The child was born of a woman who was born in December last year's syndrome. Initially, a 32-year-old psychologist was afraid of transplantation, says Dani Ezzenberg, a doctor at the Medical Faculty Transplantation Group at the University of Sao Paulo.
"It was the most important event in his life," he said. "Now she comes to teach us her child, she is very happy."
Seven months after transplantation, the woman was pregnant by inducing fetus. The donor was a 45-year-old woman with three children and died of a heart attack.
The donor, which is not identified by the person, has created a sectional section. Doctors did not have to take medicines to remove the cough and partially prevent women from abandoning the transplant. About a year later, the mother and her baby are in good health.
According to Brazilian doctors, two more transplants are planned. The first case was published in the medical journal Lancet on Tuesday.
In 2016, doctors from Cleveland clinic transplanted the donated uterus, but failed due to infection.
"The Brazilian team of doctors has shown that the use of dead donors is viable," said Tommio Falcoon, a clinical practitioner in Ohio. "It can give us more organs than we think it is possible."