Human genome 6
postmaster at 127.0.0.1
Wed Aug 1 21:01:14 EST 2001
> > Gandalf Parker wrote:
> > > I have a son who was diagnosed C6p+ 20 years ago by military doctors.
> > > They did a few papers on him and had us prepare for an early death. They
> > > did some searchs of world medical librarys and found no matchs (none
> > > that werent ummmm trans-locates? something like that)
> The technology for determining the breakpoint of the translocation and
> determiing genetic causation has increased tremendously over the last 20 years.
> However, I'm not sure that would be of any benefit to treating your son.
> Cytogenetic analysis at many hospitals has imporved dramatically and
> referral of treatment facilities through them has also improved. You might
> start your path at such a cytogenetic facility
He is not a translocation. He has a full set and plus material on C6.
I do NOT want him treated. I would not believe in such a thing even if it were
possible. He is definately not a viable mutation but he is happy and we will keep
I want him to be recorded. Im interested in whether or not his differences will be
of any service to researching genomes. I would like to know if he is still unique
which is what I was told 20 years ago. Is there a central library collecting such
information? Or is there a particular site where C6p+ should be recorded.
More information about the Biochrom