[en] Retransplantation is common after liver transplantation (LT). However, in the present era of organ shortages, every attempt to save the liver graft should be performed before considering retransplantation. We report our experience with right hepatic lobectomy (RHL) for liver graft salvage. In a retrospective series of 180 adult LTs, 4 patients underwent RHL (Couinaud's segments V, VI, VII, VIII) in the post-LT period. In all cases, the procedure was performed without Pringle's maneuver or mobilization of the left liver lobe to preserve its vascularization. Three liver graft recipients developed intrahepatic biliary strictures, mainly localized to the right lobe of the graft, and RHL was performed 14, 75, and 78 months after LT. These patients were alive at last follow-up without further episodes of cholangitis or retransplantation (mean follow-up, 38 months). The fourth patient developed early post-LT right liver necrosis with a functioning hepatic artery and underwent right lobectomy 48 hours after LT. He later developed cholangitis secondary to late hepatic artery thrombosis, requiring retransplantation after 18 months. We conclude that RHL can be considered a graft-saving option in selected liver transplant recipients with localized biliary strictures, with excellent patient and graft survival.