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How You Can Watch and Stream Transplant on NBC
The Canadian medical drama starring Hamza Haq could be your newest binge watch.
The show follows Dr. Bashir "Bash" Ahmed (Hamza Haq), a brilliant emergency surgeon from Syria who was forced to stop practicing medicine after moving to Toronto as a refugee. But he gets a second chance to restart his medical career as a resident at York Memorial Hospital.
Whether Transplant is an old favorite or a new show to sink your teeth into, there are plenty of ways you can watch and catch-up. Find our everything you need to know below.
When does Transplant Season 3 premiere?
Season 3 of Transplant is currently set to premiere on Thursday, October 12 at 9/8c on NBC.
The third season first aired all 13 episodes on Canada's CTV from September 2022 until February 2023, but it is currently not available to watch or stream anywhere in the U.S.
How can I watch new episodes of Transplant?
Once Transplant Season 3 premieres on October 12, you can watch full episodes every Thursday on NBC via your personal cable provider. You can also live stream the series at 9/8c on NBC.com using your cable provider login information or on Peacock. New episodes will be available to stream next day on Peacock beginning at 6 a.m.
How can I watch and stream old seasons of Transplant?
All 26 episodes from Transplant Seasons 1 and 2 are currently available to stream on Peacock.
The Transplant cast
Hamza Haq (Bash), John Hannah (Bishop), Laurence Leboeuf (Mags) , Ayisha Issa (June), and Jim Watson (Theo) make up the complete Transplant main cast.
"We see a different version of Bash than we’ve seen in the past," Haq told TV Meg about the third season. "There’s a bit more confidence and arrogance that he can exude because... obviously he thinks very highly of himself as a doctor, and considered himself highly capable, but there’s always been this like protocol thing where you can’t prove it or, you know, it’s one more, one wrong move and you’re out kind of thing. And I think without that tension or that pressure that’s being put on him, I think he’s able to flourish and flex his chops more as an individual, for better or for worse."