The source of hematopoietic stem cells (HSCs) for allogeneic transplantation has evolved over the last decades, from the sole use of unstimulated bone marrow (BM) to the use of G-CSF (filgrastim)-mobilized peripheral blood, G-CSF-primed BM (G-BM) and cord blood. G-CSF-mobilized PBSC has replaced BM as the most commonly used source of allogeneic stem cells. G-BM is a source of HSCs, with studies demonstrating the safety and feasibility of this strategy with the potential for reducing GvHD, while retaining the speed of engraftment. Although the G-BM had lost its use as the optimal source of stem cells, after the widespread use of haploidentical transplantation, their use has resurfaced in 2010. This source can still be used in today's world of transplantation in aplastic anemia and other benign diseases, as well as in children donors. This study intends to review the evidence for this approach and whether this approach still has merit in the ever-evolving field of allogenic HSC transplantation. The merit of G-BM is its ability to offer speed of engraftment with reduced GvHD.