Which genes are responsible for the genetic disorders that affect more than 200,000 people worldwide?

Genetic disorders are among the most devastating of human diseases.

The impact of each genetic disorder is felt throughout the whole of a person’s life, but in many cases the impact of one gene is enough to put a person in a lifetime of chronic pain, difficulty sleeping, or depression.

The number of genetic disorders in the world is expected to double by 2025, according to the World Health Organization.

The most common genetic disorder affecting people in the U.S. is inherited deafness, with more than 1 million people affected worldwide, according a 2017 report by the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke (NINDS).

There are more than 50 genetic disorders affecting people around the world, but many of them are common in some regions and have not been detected in humans.

One of the most common forms of genetic disorder, Tay-Sachs disease, causes a genetic abnormality in the production of the protein that controls the body’s ability to process chemical signals, which can cause the body to respond in ways that make it sick.

Other common genetic disorders include Down syndrome and Down syndrome-associated disorders, or DSAD.

DSAD is caused by a genetic defect in a gene called DSD1.

Most of the genetic problems affecting DSAD people are due to mutations in DSD, but the cause of some of the more severe forms of the disorder is unknown.

The first cases of genetic diseases affecting DSad people were found in the United Kingdom in 2003.

The World Health Organisation says the incidence of DSAD in the UK has increased by more than 70% since 2003.

Researchers say that it is very difficult to track down DSAD cases because it is difficult to detect mutations in the DSD gene.

A recent study in the journal Nature Genetics found that a mutation in the gene known as SLC6A3 causes a subset of people with DSAD to have increased risks of developing the condition.

In a similar study in 2017, researchers found that mutations in two genes in the same region of the gene caused a genetic condition called microcephaly in newborns in Africa.

Researchers believe that these two genes may play a role in the birth defects that occur in the developing fetus and the development of the brain.

People with microcepaly are born with unusually small heads.

Most babies born with microcysts are born alive.

Many people with microcephalic babies die at birth.

This is a rare condition, but it has a high risk of causing neurological damage, including seizures, blindness, and developmental delays.

The condition is also known as microcephant syndrome.

People born with severe microcephephaly are usually unable to walk or speak, have poor speech skills, and have limited social interaction, making them vulnerable to the psychological and social consequences of the condition later in life.

People in the European Union who have microcephalic children are eligible for financial support and are able to have their families treated, as well as receive some social supports and some financial help from the EU.

The European Commission has issued a directive requiring that all of the EU member states submit genetic tests to help determine whether someone with microCEPHALY syndrome is a European.

This directive was put in place to ensure that genetic tests are available for people with a genetic risk for microceophaly and is intended to be used as a tool to prevent the spread of the disease.