Donor clonal hematopoiesis may be transferred to the recipient through allogeneic hematopoietic stem cell transplantation (HCT), but the potential for adverse long-term impact on transplant outcomes remains unknown. A total of 744 samples from 372 recipients who received HCT and the corresponding donors were included. Bar-coded error-corrected sequencing using a modified molecular inversion probe capture protocol was performed, which targeted 34 genes covering mutations involved in clonal hematopoiesis with indeterminate potential (CHIP) and other AML-related mutations. A total of 30 mutations were detected from 25 donors (6.7%): the most frequently mutated gene was TET2 (n=7, 28%), followed by DNMT3A (n=4, 16%), SMC3 (n=3, 12%) and SF3B1 (n=3, 12%). With a median follow-up duration of 13 years among survivors, the presence of CHIP in the donor was not associated with recipient overall survival (p=0.969), relapse incidence (p=0.600) or non-relapse mortality (p=0.570). Donor CHIP did not impair neutrophil (p=0.460) or platelet (p=0.250) engraftment, the rates of acute (p=0.490), or chronic graft-vs-host disease (p=0.220). No significant difference was noted for secondary malignancy following HCT between the two groups. The present study suggests that the presence of CHIP in allogeneic stem donors does not adversely affect transplant outcomes after HCT. Accordingly, further study is warranted to reach a clearer conclusion on whether molecular profiling to determine the presence of CHIP mutations is necessary for the pre-transplant evaluation of donors prior to stem cell donation.