Molecular Biology and Cytogenetics Laboratory

Hyderabad, India

Molecular Biology and Cytogenetics Laboratory

Hyderabad, India
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Dayakar S.,Molecular Biology and Cytogenetics Laboratory | Rani D.S.,Molecular Biology and Cytogenetics Laboratory | Babu S.J.,Molecular Biology and Cytogenetics Laboratory | Srilatha K.,Molecular Biology and Cytogenetics Laboratory | And 4 more authors.
Genetic Testing and Molecular Biomarkers | Year: 2010

Karyotyping was done in 100 children suspected of having chromosomal abnormalities of genetically uncertain syndromes, multiple congenital anomalies, short stature, dysmorphic features, unclassified mental retardation, and Down syndrome. A total of 56 patients had an abnormal karyotype: ring chromosome of 13 was seen in 1 patient (1.78%), and trisomy 21 was seen in 29 patients (51.78%) who were diagnosed as Down syndrome patients. Among them, 9 were male patients (31.03%) (47,XY+21) and 18 were female patients (47,XX+21) (62.06%); 2 patients showed 47,XY+21/46,XY (mosaicism) (6.89%). Chromosomal rearrangements involving chromosome numbers 13, 14, and 21 were seen in three patients. Among them, one patient had t(13;21) [45,XX,t(13;21)] and two patients had 45,XY,t(14;21). Trisomy 22 was seen in three patients (5.3%), marker chromosome was seen in two patients (3.57%), 46,XY,16qh variant was seen in one patient (1.78%), 46,XX,der(2) was seen in one patient (1.78%), 46,XX,14ps+ was seen in two patients (3.57%), and 46,XY,r(18) was seen in three patients (5.37%). Apart from this, 11 patients (19.64%) had sex chromosome aberrations: 45,XO was seen in 3 patients (27.7%), 4 patients were mosaic for Turner syndrome (45,XO/46,XX) (36.36%), and 4 patients had 46,Xi(Xp) (36.36%), and the remaining 44 patients had normal karyotypes. All of them showed phenotypic-cytogenetic heterogeneity. These findings suggest that cytogenetic analysis is useful in the investigation of children with genetic disorders of unknown origin to confirm clinical diagnosis and to allow for proper genetic counseling. © 2010, Mary Ann Liebert, Inc.


PubMed | Molecular Biology and Cytogenetics Laboratory
Type: Journal Article | Journal: Genetic testing and molecular biomarkers | Year: 2010

Karyotyping was done in 100 children suspected of having chromosomal abnormalities of genetically uncertain syndromes, multiple congenital anomalies, short stature, dysmorphic features, unclassified mental retardation, and Down syndrome. A total of 56 patients had an abnormal karyotype: ring chromosome of 13 was seen in 1 patient (1.78%), and trisomy 21 was seen in 29 patients (51.78%) who were diagnosed as Down syndrome patients. Among them, 9 were male patients (31.03%) (47,XY+21) and 18 were female patients (47,XX+21) (62.06%); 2 patients showed 47,XY+21/46,XY (mosaicism) (6.89%). Chromosomal rearrangements involving chromosome numbers 13, 14, and 21 were seen in three patients. Among them, one patient had t(13;21) [45,XX,t(13;21)] and two patients had 45,XY,t(14;21). Trisomy 22 was seen in three patients (5.3%), marker chromosome was seen in two patients (3.57%), 46,XY,16qh variant was seen in one patient (1.78%), 46,XX,der(2) was seen in one patient (1.78%), 46,XX,14ps+ was seen in two patients (3.57%), and 46,XY,r(18) was seen in three patients (5.37%). Apart from this, 11 patients (19.64%) had sex chromosome aberrations: 45,XO was seen in 3 patients (27.7%), 4 patients were mosaic for Turner syndrome (45,XO/46,XX) (36.36%), and 4 patients had 46,Xi(Xp) (36.36%), and the remaining 44 patients had normal karyotypes. All of them showed phenotypic-cytogenetic heterogeneity. These findings suggest that cytogenetic analysis is useful in the investigation of children with genetic disorders of unknown origin to confirm clinical diagnosis and to allow for proper genetic counseling.

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