Mutant Syndromes

Mutant Syndromes


We will explain the common syndromes of mutation. Meet Bry. Ever since he was born, he knew he was different. He has a low muscle tone, slanted eyes, and
intellectual disability. At school, he befriended Ben, a boy who has
few body hair, a high voice, and wide hips, and Jen, a girl who has six fingers on her
right hand, and had unusually small eyes. They all go to a special school for the disabled. Bry has down syndrome, Ben has Klinefelter’s
syndrome, and Jen had Patau’s syndrome. They were all mutants, because their chromosome
and gene aren’t the same as normal people. Down Syndrome is caused by abnormal cell division
during pregnancy. The extra/abnormal chromosome affects the
development of the brain and body. Klinefelter’s syndrome happens when the genetic
material in the egg splits unevenly, which gains an extra X chromosome in males. Patau’s syndrome is caused by the portion
of chromosome 13 appears three times rather than twice in cells of the body. For down syndrome, the only treatment you
can give is extra patience and love while they are growing up. Mind that they are slow learners. For Klinefelter’s syndrome, you can give them
testosterone treatment, which will make them have normal body development. Surgery and therapy is needed for Patau. Even though Bry feels different, he knows
he fits in well with the others because of the training given to him when he was younger. After Ben’s treatment, he feels like one of
the normal boys again. Jen got her surgeries and feels a lot better.

One comment

  1. The amount of symptoms present in xxy males is dependant on how many cells are xxy. Much like autism it's a spectrum. I have very wide hips, which is also where all my fat goes. My testes are smaller than average but my penis is 1/2 inch larger than average. My IQ is above average, and I am very hairy. I have no issue developing muscle mass, but I do have issues losing weight.

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