In solid organ transplantation, donor-derived cell-free DNA (dd-cfDNA) is a promising universal noninvasive biomarker for allograft health, where high levels of dd-cfDNA indicate organ damage. Using Droplet Digital PCR (ddPCR), we aimed to develop an assay setup for monitoring organ health. We aimed to identify the least distinguishable percentage-point increase in the fraction of minute amounts of cfDNA in a large cfDNA background by using assays targeting single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs). We mimicked a clinical sample from a recipient in a number of spike-in experiments, where cfDNA from healthy volunteers were mixed. A total of 40 assays were tested and approved by qPCR and ddPCR. Limit of detection (LOD) was demonstrated to be approximately 3 copies per reaction, observed at a fraction of 0.002%, and which would equal 6 copies per mL plasma. Limit of quantification (LOQ) was 35 copies per reaction, estimated to 0.038%. The lowest detectable increase in percentage point of dd-cfDNA was approximately 0.04%. Our results demonstrated that ddPCR has great sensitivity, high precision, and exceptional ability to quantify low levels of cfDNA. The ability to distinguish small differences in mimicking dd-cfDNA was far beyond the desired capability. While these methodological data are promising, further prospective studies are needed to determine the clinical utility of the proposed method.