Boy who got new heart inspires tribe to boost organ donation


              This photo provided by Reeanne Parisien shows her son, Greyson, at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., in April 2019. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians to designate a spot on tribal IDs for organ donation. (Reeanne Parisien via AP)
            
              In this photo provided by Reeanne Parisien her son, Greyson, sits in a stroller at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., in May 2019. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians to designate a spot on tribal IDs for organ donation. (Reeanne Parisien via AP)
            
              In this photo provided by LifeSource, Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians Chairman Jaime Azure unveils a tribal ID that has a spot to designate organ donation, Monday, Nov. 14, 2022, in Belcourt, N.D.. Tribal member Greyson Parisien's journey to correct a heart defect inspired the change. (Mike Hutto/LifeSource via AP)
            
              In this photo provided by LifeSource, literature with tribal member Greyson Parisien's picture is unveiled at an event in Belcourt, N.D., on Monday, Nov. 14, 2022, where the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians unveiled an identification card that has a spot to designate organ donation. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the tribe to add the option of organ donation to tribal IDs. (Mike Hutto/LifeSource via AP)
            
              In this photo provided by LifeSource, Joan Azure, the grandmother of Greyson Parisien, center, speaks at an event in Belcourt, N.D., on Monday, Nov. 14, 2022, where the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians unveiled an identification card that has a spot to designate organ donation. Tribal member Greyson Parisien, who had a heart transplant, inspired the change. The Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa is the first tribal nation to offer donor registration on tribal identification cards. (Mike Hutto/LifeSource via AP)
            
              This photo provided by Reeanne Parisien shows her son, Greyson, relaxing at home in Belcourt, N.D., in August 2019. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians to designate a spot on tribal IDs for organ donation. (Reeanne Parisien via AP)
            
              This photo provided by Reeanne Parisien shows her son, Greyson, at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., in April 2019. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians to designate a spot on tribal IDs for organ donation. (Reeanne Parisien via AP)
            
              In this photo provided by Reeanne Parisien her son, Greyson, sits in a stroller at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., in May 2019. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians to designate a spot on tribal IDs for organ donation. (Reeanne Parisien via AP)
            
              In this photo provided by LifeSource, Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians Chairman Jaime Azure unveils a tribal ID that has a spot to designate organ donation, Monday, Nov. 14, 2022, in Belcourt, N.D.. Tribal member Greyson Parisien's journey to correct a heart defect inspired the change. (Mike Hutto/LifeSource via AP)
            
              In this photo provided by LifeSource, literature with tribal member Greyson Parisien's picture is unveiled at an event in Belcourt, N.D., on Monday, Nov. 14, 2022, where the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians unveiled an identification card that has a spot to designate organ donation. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the tribe to add the option of organ donation to tribal IDs. (Mike Hutto/LifeSource via AP)
            
              In this photo provided by LifeSource, Joan Azure, the grandmother of Greyson Parisien, center, speaks at an event in Belcourt, N.D., on Monday, Nov. 14, 2022, where the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians unveiled an identification card that has a spot to designate organ donation. Tribal member Greyson Parisien, who had a heart transplant, inspired the change. The Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa is the first tribal nation to offer donor registration on tribal identification cards. (Mike Hutto/LifeSource via AP)
            
              This photo provided by Reeanne Parisien shows her son, Greyson, relaxing at home in Belcourt, N.D., in August 2019. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians to designate a spot on tribal IDs for organ donation. (Reeanne Parisien via AP)
            
              This photo provided by Reeanne Parisien shows her son, Greyson, smiling while at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., in March 2019. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians to designate a spot on tribal IDs for organ donation. (Reeanne Parisien via AP)
            
              In this photo provided by Joan Azure, Azure's grandson Greyson Parisien, center, is held by mother, Reeanne, while posing for a photo with dad, Ridge Parisien, and sister, Parker, after Greyson returned home to Belcourt, N.D, in July 2019, after a heart transplant. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians to designate a spot on tribal IDs for organ donation. (Joan Azure via AP)
            
              In this image provided by LifeSource, a sample of the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians' new identification card, which now has a spot to join the organ donation, is displayed on Monday, Nov. 14, 2022, in Belcourt, N.D. Tribal member Greyson Parisien's journey to correct a heart defect inspired the change. (Mike Hutto/LifeSource via AP)
            
              Micca Madalena laughs with his father, Darryl Madalena, after getting home from school at Jemez Pueblo, N.M., Oct. 7, 2022. Micca's mother died after getting a growth removed from her liver. Getting on a transplant list was never discussed, and now Darryl Madalena is advocating for more Native Americans to consider joining the organ donation rolls. (AP Photo/Susan Montoya Bryan)
            
              In this photo provided by Joan Azure shows Greyson Parisien, left, is comforted by his mother Reeanne Parisien and sister, Parker, at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., in April 2019. Greyson's journey to correct a heart defect led the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians to designate a spot on tribal IDs for organ donation. (Joan Azure via AP)
            
              Darryl Madalena, right, talks about his partner, Mylia Ami, while holding his son's hand in their home at Jemez Pueblo, N.M., Oct. 7, 2022. The boy's mother died after getting a growth removed from her liver. Getting on a transplant list was never discussed, and now Madalena advocates for more Native Americans to consider joining the organ donation rolls. (AP Photo/Susan Montoya Bryan)
            
              Micca Madalena rides his bicycle in his front yard as his father, Darryl Madalena, watches from the doorway of their home at Jemez Pueblo, N.M., Oct. 7, 2022. Micca's mother died after getting a growth removed from her liver. Getting on a transplant list was never discussed, and now Darryl Madalena is advocating for more Native Americans to consider joining the organ donation rolls. (AP Photo/Susan Montoya Bryan)
            
              Myron Ami shows a video of his daughter singing to his grandson, Micca, right, when he was a baby while visiting the home where Micca lives with his father, Darryl Madalena, center, at Jemez Pueblo, N.M., Oct. 7, 2022. Micca's mother died after getting a growth removed from her liver. Getting on a transplant list was never discussed. (AP Photo/Susan Montoya Bryan)
            
              Myron Ami shows a video of his daughter singing to his grandson, Micca, while visiting the home where the boy lives with his father at Jemez Pueblo, N.M., Oct. 7, 2022. Micca's mother died after getting a growth removed from her liver. Getting on a transplant list was never discussed. (AP Photo/Susan Montoya Bryan)
            
              Micca Madalena, center, reads to his father, Darryl Madalena, left, and grandfather Myron Ami in his native language of Towa after getting home from school at Jemez Pueblo, N.M., Oct. 7, 2022. Darryl Madalena is advocating for more Native Americans to consider joining the organ donation rolls. (AP Photo/Susan Montoya Bryan)
Boy who got new heart inspires tribe to boost organ donation