The goal of genetic testing for hereditary neurological diseases is to determine whether or not a patient has the disease, or is likely to develop it. Determining the molecular cause of a neurological disease can open the door to individually tailored treatment and medical care, and allow families to avoid invasive and often costly testing and procedures.
Articles on Neurology
Prodromal substantia nigra sonography undermines suggested association between substrate accumulation and the risk for GBA‐related Parkinson's disease
Parkinson’s disease (PD) and Gaucher disease are amongst the primary research foci at Centogene. As both conditions may be caused by mutations in the GBA gene, a common pathomechanism is widely assumed. Based on a combination of several approaches, an international team of GBA experts involving…
Although the genetic load is high in early-onset Parkinson’s disease, thorough investigation of the genetic diagnostic yield has yet to be established. The objectives of this study were to assess variants in known genes for PD and other movement disorders and to find new candidates in 50 patients…
Read more about our recent findings in association of hydrocephalus and renal dysplasia with a homozygous DLG5 frameshit variant in an alternatively spliced exon.
The transcriptional coactivator ASC-1 complex is composed of four subunits ASC-1 (TRIP4), ASCC1 (ASCC1), ASCC2 (ASCC2) and ASCC3 (ASCC3). Read more about novel clinical and genetic insights into dysfunction of the ASC-1 complex.
Neonatal-onset movement disorders, especially in combination with seizures, are rare and often related to mitochondrial disorders. 3-methylglutaconic aciduria (3-MGA-uria) is a marker for mitochondrial dysfunction. In particular, consistently elevated urinary excretion of 3-methylglutaconic acid is…