We took to the streets of Glasgow and found that most people would be supportive of a change to an opt-out system of organ donation, where everyone is considered a donor unless they say no.
Already MSPs, councillors celebrities and thousands of Glasgow men and women have added their names to our petition to the change the law.
But our research suggests there is some confusion about the current 'opt-in' system of organ donation and how it works.
However, everyone who was already a donor said they would be happy to move to an opt-out system.
According to NHSBT (NHS Blood and Tranplant) anyone who has any doubts if they are on the register should get in touch and also ensure family members are aware of their wishes.
One 22-year-old girl we talked to, who suffered from leukaemia as a two-year-old, was unsure if she could be an organ donor.
Having a medical condition does not necessarily prevent a person from becoming an organ or tissue donor. There are only two conditions where organ donation is ruled out completely: HIV or if someone is suspected of having CJD.
Another 16-year-old incorrectly thought she was too young to become a donor.
Children over 12 in Scotland are considered legally competent to register themselves, and their parent or guardian does not have the legal right to veto or overrule their wishes.
Children who are under 12 in Scotland (and under 18 in the rest of the UK) can register with their parent or guardian's agreement.
People in their 70s and 80s have become organ donors and saved many lives, and the oldest recorded cornea donor was 102 years old.
Under an opt-out system, everyone is considered a donor, but people would have the opportunity to say no if they wished.
In Belgium, only 2% have opted out of the register.
Out of the 12 people we interviewed, 10 said they would be supportive of an opt-out system, and two – who were opposed to organ donation – did not.
Everyone who was already a registered donor said they would back a change to Scotland's organ transplant laws to drive up the current 38.8% donor registeration rate.
Half the people we spoke to were donors.
Of those who were not on the register, four said they would not 'opt-out' if the transplant system was changed.
Isabel Howarth, 58, from Newton Mearns has been a donor for many years.
She said: "I agree with opt-out and I'm always encouraging my sons to become donors."
Jason Smith, 37, from Mount Florida in Glasgow's south side is not a donor.
He said: "I've just never thought about it. If it changed to an opt-out system I would support it. It would be better if everyone was on the register."
BRIONY DOWNS, 20, from Anniesland, is a donor and would back an opt-out system with safeguards.
She said: "They would
need to make it easy for
people to opt out."
IRENE AITCHISON, 64, from Lennoxtown in East Dunbartonshire is a donor and supports opt-out. She said: "It's a good idea. A lot of people just don't get round to signing the register."
DONNIE MacNEIL, 24, from Toryglen is a donor and a supporter of opt-out. He said: "There are a lot of people who say they support it but don't do anything about it. There are so
many people waiting for a transplant. "
EVELYN SCOTT, 46, from Barmulloch is not a donor.
She said: "I just haven't
got round to it.
"It think (opt-out) is quite
a good idea. I wouldn't object to being on the register."
18, from Kilmarnock
is a donor.
She said: "I think it's
a better idea than the current system.
"All my family are
SUSAN McMAHON, 22, from Dennistoun is not a donor. She said: "I had leukaemia when I was two, so I'm not sure if I could donate. I would if I could though. I'd be happy with an opt-out system."
JOHN MAIR, 43, from the city centre was not sure if he was still registered as a donor. He would support an opt-out system. He said: "I think I signed up as a teenager, but I don't know if I'm still registered."
ZARA SPINGHER, 16,
a pupil at Notre Dame High School is not a donor but is in favour of an opt-out system.
She said: "I'm still thinking about it."