Only a few hundred people have been diagnosed with a form of epilepsy called KCNQ2 as families turn to the web for help
A little girl in Denver is one of just 90 people in the world, who has been diagnosed with a rare genetic disorder. KCNQ2 causes epilepsy, an intellectual disorder and autism
One Scientist Starts With The Basics
Scientists from many areas of biology are flocking to a technique that allows them to work inside cells, making changes in specific genes far faster — and for far less money — than ever before.
At TGen’s Dorrance Center for Rare Childhood Disorders, our doctors and researchers know that many rare diseases may not have names, but every child who suffers from one does. The causes, while unique to each child, are often found in their genetic makeup.
Three families from across the world are converging on Houston at a lab where a doctor is trying to cure a rare disorder called KCNQ2
Award winning television journalist Sara James was living the dream as an anchor and foreign correspondent for American network NBC. But with the birth of their second daughter came a curve ball.