DNA tests are powerful tools when determining the paternity in divorce and related custody or child support cases. One can still determine a child’s paternity even without the alleged father. In some cases, the father may be deceased and a DNA test needs to be done to determine parentage so the child can possibly collect social security benefits. Collecting a mouth swab of the paternal grandparents side is best if the father is not available.
With a deceased alleged father, we can also work with the state coroner’s offices to obtain DNA samples that can be matched with the child. DNA test can be conducted without the father knowing but, the results will be strictly for personal information and use only.
In the most severe form of male infertility, men do not make any measurable levels of sperm. This condition, called azoospermia, affects approximately 1 percent of the male population and is responsible for about a sixth of cases of male
For decades, researchers in the genetics field have theorized that the protein spools around which DNA is wound, histones, remain constant in the brain, never changing after development in the
Scientists have identified a group of genetic mutations in patients with aplastic anemia, which likely will help doctors optimize treatment for this rare and deadly blood condition. The study, appearing in the New England Journal of Medicine, could lead to tailor-made treatment plans for aplastic anemia patients as part of the emerging precision medicine
When there is the slightest doubt that the father may or not be the father of a child!!! You need to get a DNA test done. For the simple reason...the doubt will not go away...keeps coming up until you address it headSee more from Our Blogs
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