How is epilepsy genetic? Genetic mosaicism of epilepsy and related disorders

Genetic variations of epilepsy are common and can be seen in the eyes of those with the disease, but are also common in the genomes of those who are unaffected by it.

The genetic variations of the condition can also cause eye problems, such as retinal detachment or corneal cancer.

The conditions also often involve multiple inherited diseases, such it is known as familial epilepsy.

The condition is caused by a single gene mutation that occurs in certain regions of the brain and causes the condition to occur.

In some cases, this mutation causes the eyes to change color, but in others it causes abnormal eye development, which can result in the loss of vision.

Experts say a new gene variant in a gene called GAD-1 can help identify people who are more susceptible to epilepsy, but it also raises questions about the role of genetic variation in the disease.

Genealogists say the gene is called GAS1.GAS1 is found on the X chromosome and has a genetic code called a T, which is associated with a certain genetic trait.

The T code can be passed down from parent to child or inherited.

This gene, known as TAL1, has been associated with epilepsy, or seizures.

TAL is linked to an abnormal gene called HLA-DR, or the HLA system, which determines whether a person is carriers of certain types of the gene called “epileptic-type 2” or “episodic” variants.

There are currently no known cases of epilepsy associated with the TAL gene, and there is no known correlation between TAL and the disorder, said Dr. Jonathan Bostick, director of the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders.

He said there are a few variants of the TALS gene that are associated with seizures, but none of them have been linked to epilepsy.TAL is found in people with inherited inherited disorders that can affect eye development.

People with certain genetic variants of epilepsy may also have a lower chance of inheriting the TALD variant, which also has a lower risk.

“It is possible that a higher proportion of people with a TAL variant, but not a TALD, have epilepsy, which in turn is related to epilepsy,” said Dr Bostack.

It is also possible that other people have inherited a higher frequency of a variant that causes epilepsy and are more likely to have a seizure.

However, Dr Bood said the genetic factors that determine the risk of having epilepsy are not entirely clear.

“This is a fascinating topic that we don’t have much understanding of,” he said.