In March 2008, a 19-year-old woman required emergency liver transplantation due to acute-on-chronic liver failure. No living donor candidate was available. A marginal deceased liver that had been rejected by all the other centers was offered. The liver belonged to a 93-year-old woman and contained a hydatid cyst. Because of low donation rates in our country, we chose to accept the 93-year-old liver. The postoperative early and late courses were fortunately uneventful. Five years after transplantation, the woman became pregnant and gave birth to a healthy female baby. Today, the ages of the baby, mother, and the transplanted liver are 1, 26, and 100 years, respectively. A nonagenarian liver with hydatid disease was able to sustain its viability in a younger woman after transplant and also helped her bring in a new life into the world.