Cindy Cripps checks her profile daily, hoping for the perfect match.
"Just to see if anyone wants to try it," she said shrugging.
Happily married for decades, she's not interested in a date unless it's with a possible donor. Cindy's been on dialysis for nearly a decade, diagnosed at 36 with a blood disorder.
"They were able to save my life, but not my kidney," she said. "But my niece decided to donate her kidney in 2003."
That donated kidney gave out after three years. Another try at a transplant in Forth Worth failed. Two years later in 2009 Cindy was diagnosed with breast cancer.
"I got lucky on that, we did two mastectomies, and I didn't have to have chemo or radiation," she said smiling. "So, I've been three years cancer free."
But after six years on the waiting list and no calls offering a match for a kidney, Cindy decided to join the dozens of folks on Facebook just like her, who need a stranger to be their hero.
"There's hundreds of people on here who need a kidney donor, and they're finding them," she said. "Every day I read on people's pages that strangers have come forward and they're getting transplants."
Dr. Gary Barone, the Surgery Director for Transplant Services at UAMS believes there's a slim chance of finding a perfect match through social media.
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