Osteomesopyknosis

How is osteomesopyknosis inherited?

Osteomesopyknosis is inherited in an autosomal dominant manner. This means that having only one mutated copy of the responsible gene (which has not yet been identified) is enough to cause signs or symptoms of the disorder. When a person with an autosomal dominant condition has children, each child has a 50% (1 in 2) risk to be affected.

There have been reported cases where both parents of an affected person did not appear to have the condition. The chance of having signs and symptoms when the responsible mutation is present (penetrance), and potential nature of signs and symptoms (expressivity), is not clear.

Last updated on 05-01-20

Name: American Chronic Pain Association (ACPA) P.O. Box 850
Rocklin, CA, 95677-0850 , United States
Phone: 916-632-0922 Toll Free: 800-533-3231 Fax : 916-652-8190 Email: ACPA@theacpa.org Url: https://theacpa.org/
Name: Pain Relief Foundation Clinical Sciences Centre University Hospital Aintree, Lower Lane
Liverpool L9 7AL
United Kingdom
Phone: 0151 529 5820 Fax : 0151 529 5821 Email: secretary@painrelieffoundation.org.uk Url: https://painrelieffoundation.org.uk/

Connect with other users with Osteomesopyknosis on the RareGuru app

Do you have information about a disease, disorder, or syndrome? Want to suggest a symptom?
Please send suggestions to RareGuru!

The RareGuru disease database is regularly updated using data generously provided by GARD, the United States Genetic and Rare Disease Information Center.

People Using the App

Join the RareGuru Community

To connect, share, empower and heal today.

People Using the App