In the latter half of the 1980s, when organ transplantation was viewed as a taboo, Tetsuhiko Toma, a well-trained surgeon in the advanced medical nation of the United States, was assigned to a local private hospital. Based on the belief that \”the same level of treatment as in a university hospital should be received in rural areas,\” Toma tries all kinds of difficult surgery and saves the lives of the patients in front of her. However, prior to Japan\’s first organ transplant surgery, the medical system, which was entrenched in power absoluteism and old customs, was trying to block its way.