Karyotypic abnormalities and molecular analysis of Y chromosome microdeletion in Iranian Azeri Turkish population infertile men

Source: Systems Biology in Reproductive Medicine - Category: Sexual Medicine Authors: Source Type: research

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Genetic analysis is a critical component in the male infertility workup. For male infertility due to oligo/azoospermia, standard guidelines recommend karyotype and Y-chromosome microdeletion analyses. A karyotype is used to identify structural and numerical chromosome abnormalities, while Y-chromosome microdeletions are commonly evaluated by multiplex PCR analysis due to their submicroscopic size. Since these assays often require different vacutainer tubes to be sent to different laboratories, ordering is prone to errors.
Source: Journal of Molecular Diagnostics - Category: Pathology Authors: Source Type: research
ConclusionGenetic testing (karyotyping and so on) played a key role in the diagnosis of our patient with long-term primary infertility secondary to 48,XXYY syndrome, and should play a vital role in all cases of long-term infertility, especially when presentation is accompanied by endocrine, skeletal, or morphological symptoms, signifying an underlying genetic factor.
Source: Journal of Medical Case Reports - Category: General Medicine Source Type: research
This study aimed to determine the frequency and patterns of Y chromosome microdeletions in azoospermia factor (AZF) of Iraqi infertile males. Here, 90 azoospermic infertile males as a study group and 95 normal fertile males as control group were investigated for the microdeletion of AZF loci using numerous sequence-tagged sites. Of these 90 infertile male patients, 43 (47.8%) demonstrated Y chromosome microdeletions, in which AZFb region was the most deleted section inazoospermia patients (33.3%) followed by deletions in the AZFc region (23%), while there were no microdeletion in the AZFa region. The largest microdeletion ...
Source: Journal of Genetics - Category: Genetics & Stem Cells Authors: Tags: J Genet Source Type: research
Purpose of review Genetic testing in male infertility is an essential part of the process of diagnosis. Genetic abnormalities, such as Y-chromosome microdeletion, chromosomal abnormalities and mutations for cystic fibrosis, can all negatively impact a male's fertility and can be tested for during a fertility evaluation. Both Y-chromosome microdeletion and chromosomal abnormalities increase in prevalence as sperm concentrations decrease, and azoospermic men have the greatest frequency of genetic abnormalities. Recent findings These genetic abnormalities can also be found in oligospermic men; however, on the basis of se...
Source: Current Opinion in Urology - Category: Urology & Nephrology Tags: GENDER MEDICINE, INFERTILITY AND ERECTILE FUNCTION: Edited by Ryan Flannigan and Ranjith Ramasamy Source Type: research
Publication date: Available online 21 January 2020Source: European UrologyAuthor(s): Taylor P. Kohn, Jaden R. Kohn, Ryan C. Owen, R. Matthew Coward
Source: European Urology - Category: Urology & Nephrology Source Type: research
Publication date: Available online 21 January 2020Source: European UrologyAuthor(s): Alberto Ferlin
Source: European Urology - Category: Urology & Nephrology Source Type: research
AbstractNon-obstructive azoospermia accounts for 10 –15% of male infertility, resulting in 60% of all cases of azoospermia and affecting about 1% of the male population. About 30% of these cases are due to Y chromosome microdeletions, chromosome abnormalities, or hormonal disorders. Pathogenic variants in genes on the sex chromosomes have key roles in spermatogenic failure. The co-occurrence of azoospermia and congenital cataracts ranges between 1 in 165,000 and 1 in 500,000. Our 28-year-old patient with normal intelligence and abnormally shaped teeth presented with both disorders. A microarray revealed a microdeleti...
Source: Journal of Assisted Reproduction and Genetics - Category: Reproduction Medicine Source Type: research
Abstract Infertility is one of the major health-threatening problems in communities which may lead to psychological problems among couples. Y chromosome abnormalities and microdeletions have recently been considered as one of the male infertility factors. The aim of this study was to evaluate different chromosomal disorders and azoospermia factor b (AZFb), AZFc and AZFd microdeletions in idiopathic non-obstructive oligo or azoospermia infertile men. One hundred infertile (78 azoospermia and 22 oligospermia) and 100 fertile men were included in this study. Luteinizing hormone (LH) and follicle stimulating hormone (...
Source: Systems Biology in Reproductive Medicine - Category: Reproduction Medicine Authors: Tags: Syst Biol Reprod Med Source Type: research
In conclusion, our study showed that the frequency of Y chromosome microdeletion in male patients in Japan was similar to that reported in patients from other countries, and SRR was higher in patients with AZFc deletion. PMID: 31603142 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Asian Journal of Andrology - Category: Urology & Nephrology Authors: Tags: Asian J Androl Source Type: research
Conclusion: Men with AZF microdeletions can achieve the delivery of healthy children using ICSI. In this series, it produced good implantation rate and obstetric and perinatal outcomes.
Source: Medicine - Category: Internal Medicine Tags: Research Article: Clinical Trial/Experimental Study Source Type: research
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