Prevalence of Genomic Change Provides New Visions of Autism

Prevalence of Genomic Change Provides New Visions of Autism

The immense genetic contribution to autism spectrum disorders has been emphasised by genomic research, with over 80 percent of patients displaying improvements through high resolution chromosome (microarray) analysis or whole exome sequencing. An summary of these genetic changes reveals the predicted role of synaptic transmission in autism, demonstrating the significance of visual feedback in the development of sensory systems and social responses along with clinical findings. During periods of neuroplasticity, neonatal detection of autism predisposition via genetic examination could allow sensory stimulation therapies, an approach similar to strabismus correction prior to the deviant eye’s cortical dissociation. A good insight can lead to results that can not be achieved by a pointless experiment, and a good idea or analysis may accomplish what a thousand experiments can not do with one hit. Therefore, subject to critical assessment, we must take whatever information is available in every field and attempt to use it to its full extent.

Author(s) Details

Golder N. Wilson
Department of Pediatrics, Texas Tech University Health Science Centers, Lubbock, USA.

Vijay S. Tonk

Department of Pediatrics, Texas Tech University Health Science Centers, Lubbock, USA.

View Book :- https://bp.bookpi.org/index.php/bpi/catalog/book/316

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