Open Access  |  Case Report
J Transl Genet Genom 2022;6:281-9. 10.20517/jtgg.2021.63 © The Author(s) 2022.

Potential therapeutic response in a severe case of autosomal dominant osteopetrosis type I

Views: 890 |  Downloads: 553 |  Cited:  0

1NIH Undiagnosed Diseases Program, Common Fund, Office of the Director, National Human Genome Research Institute, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD 20892, USA.

2Endocrinology at Great Neck, Northwell Health Physician Partners, Great Neck, NY 11021, USA.

3National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD 20892, USA.

4Section on Human Biochemical Genetics, Medical Genetics Branch, National Human Genome Research Institute, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MD 20892, USA.

Correspondence to: Dr. Camilo Toro, NIH Undiagnosed Diseases Program, Common Fund, Office of the Director, National Human Genome Research Institute, National Institutes of Health, 10 Center Dr., Room 3-2251, Bethesda, MD 20892, USA. E-mail:

This article belongs to the Special Issue Genetics, Diagnosis and Treatment of Rare Diseases
© The Author(s) 2022. Open Access This article is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (, which permits unrestricted use, sharing, adaptation, distribution and reproduction in any medium or format, for any purpose, even commercially, as long as you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made.


The low-density lipoprotein receptor-related protein 5 gene (LRP5), which encodes a coreceptor within the canonical Wnt signaling pathway, plays a crucial role in bone mass regulation and has been associated with several bone disorders. Autosomal dominant osteopetrosis type I (ADO type I, OMIM 607634) is a rare disease caused by heterozygous, gain-of-function mutations in LRP5. Here we describe a 44-year-old female who presented with thickened calvarium, elevated bone density, torus palatinus, mandibular exostoses, enlarged mandible, and disabling headaches and bone pain. Exome sequencing revealed a previously reported heterozygous missense variant in the LRP5 gene (p.A242T). Post-diagnosis cranial vault volume measurement by computed tomography 3D reconstruction demonstrated decreasing intracranial volume over time. Off-label use of leuprolide acetate was associated with apparent stabilization of skull mineralization. This report documents a severe example of ADO type I and provides anecdotal evidence of the utility of therapy in need of formal evaluation.


Lipoprotein receptor-related protein 5 gene (LRP5), osteopetrosis, high bone mass, whole-exome sequencing (WES), leuprolide acetate


The canonical Wnt signaling pathway is tightly regulated to maintain a balance between bone formation and resorption. The pathway is activated by the formation of a protein complex consisting of the secreted signaling protein Wnt, the Frizzled transmembrane receptor, and the co-receptor LDL receptor-related protein 5 (LRP5). The downstream signaling cascade produced by the complex inhibits proteosomal degradation of β-catenin. β-catenin subsequently accumulates in the cytoplasm and migrates to the nucleus, where it acts as a transcriptional co-activator to control Wnt target gene expression that promotes bone formation[1]. This signaling cascade is modulated by several protein families including the secreted inhibitors sclerostin (SOST) and Dikkopf (DKK1), which bind LRP5 receptors to prevent the formation of the Wnt-receptor complex[2].

As a critical regulator of bone formation, LRP5 has been associated with several bone disorders. Mutations that inactivate the LRP5 gene lead to low bone mass; homozygous mutations cause a severe early-onset osteoporosis disorder called osteoporosis-pseudoglioma syndrome (MIM 259770), whereas heterozygous carriers display a milder form of osteoporosis[3]. LRP5-activating or gain-of-function mutations cause high bone mass in Autosomal Dominant Osteopetrosis type I (ADO type I; MIM 607634)[4,5]. Causative variants for ADO type I cluster in the first β-propeller of the extracellular domain of LRP5, which is an important region for binding Wnt inhibitory proteins, DKK1 and SOST. The location of these variants prevents the action of these antagonists and allows for unopposed canonical Wnt signaling that leads to increased bone formation[6].

ADO type I features generalized osteosclerosis that is most notable in the cranial vault. In contrast to other types of osteopetrosis, ADO type I is not typically associated with fractures. The clinical presentation may include chronic bone pain, headaches and manifestations of cranial nerve impingement such as blurred vision. Other indicators of ADO type I are the presence of torus palatinus, enlarged mandible, and negative buoyancy[7-9].

Here we describe the detailed clinical course of a 44-year-old woman who was referred to the National Institutes of Health (NIH) Undiagnosed Diseases Program (UDP)[10] to identify a cause for her severely elevated bone density. Clinical exome sequencing revealed a heterozygous missense mutation in LRP5. The specific mutation has been reported previously in the context of osteopetrosis and therefore constituted strong evidence for a diagnosis of ADO type I. Our case is notable for its severity, progression and potential response to therapy, which provides insight into possible contributing factors and therapeutic options for patients with ADO type I.


Clinical report

The study participant is a 44-year-old woman with Russian Jewish (paternal) and Polish/Ashkenazi Jewish (maternal) ancestry [Figure 1A]. She reported frequent migrainous headaches and an inability to float in water present from a young age. At age 24 years, hip and joint pain were noted following the delivery of her first child [Supplementary Figure 1]. Her pain worsened over time. At approximately 28 years of age, she gave birth to her second child and noticed changes in the shape of her skull, including thickening of her forehead and the inside of her mouth and jaw. At age 32, she began experiencing chronic bone pain and frequent headaches. She was found to have thickening of her mandible and calvarium, but no abnormality in the long bones. Her bone density, at age 34, was elevated with a lumbar spine Z-score of +7.3 and a total hip Z-score of +8.0. By 36 years of age, her pain and symptoms had continued to increase in severity, and she developed episodic dizziness. She was hospitalized for evaluation after reporting sudden and severe occipital pain. Magnetic resonance imaging and computed tomography (CT) scans of the head revealed hydrocephalus and cerebellar tonsillar descent with crowding of the space directly above the foramen magnum. The cerebellar findings were attributed to decreasing volume of the posterior fossa due to skull thickening. A ventriculoperitoneal (VP) shunt was placed to relieve pressure on the brain. Her dizziness and occipital pain resolved following the VP shunt placement and migraine frequency dropped significantly.

Potential therapeutic response in a severe case of autosomal dominant osteopetrosis type I

Figure 1. Pedigree and clinical findings. (A): Family pedigree illustrates the autosomal dominant inheritance pattern of ADO type I. Physical features noted during evaluation include; (B): crowded lower front teeth and bilateral bony protrusions posterior to the second molars (arrows); (C): torus palatinus; (D): square-shaped and enlarged mandible; and (E): thickening of the mandible (arrows) and calvarium demonstrated by coronal CT image. CT: Computed tomography.

At 41 years of age, she noted increasing back pain and was found to have disk herniations. Treatment included a triple diskectomy with fusion of her cervical spine (C4-C7). During the procedure, her bones were noted to have a hard consistency, to the point of causing breakage of surgical equipment.

Anastrazole and leuprolide acetate, two therapeutics known to have side effects of decreasing bone mineral density through their effects on sex hormone levels, were trialed in an empiric, off-label manner. The patient was placed on anastrozole at age 42 for six months with no discernable results. She started leuprolide acetate (injection every three months) at age 42.6, which caused a mild decrease in symptoms and bone density and seemed to have a stabilizing effect on her bone disease. It was discontinued at age 46.7 due to the expense. Around the time of these treatments, there was an episode of acute chest pain and a new diagnosis of pericarditis, which resolved without intervention. In addition, there was one episode of abdominal pain that resolved with VP shunt replacement.

The continuing bone evaluation included an iliac crest bone biopsy. The cortex was found to be markedly thickened, with a cortical width more than twice the upper limit of the reference range. Dense lamellar bone and cortical porosity appeared to be reduced. Osteons were found to be quiescent, while osteoblast and osteoclast morphology was normal. Osteons with active osteoclasts and eroded surfaces were occasionally seen. Cancellous bone, adjacent to endocortical surface, exhibited thickened trabeculae with normal lamellar structure. Residual calcified cartilage was not found.

At the age of 44, the patient was evaluated for the first time at the NIH. Her height was at the 5th centile, while head circumference was at the 98th centile. Hand and palm lengths were at the 1st and < 1st centiles, respectively. Physical examination was notable for bilateral bony protrusions posterior to the second molars that caused crowding of the lower front teeth [Figure 1B]. The presence of torus palatinus, a non-specific but characteristic sign of osteopetrosis, was also noted [Figure 1C]. The mandible was square-shaped and enlarged [Figure 1D-E]. The calvarium was thickened [Figure 1E]. Palpable ridges were appreciable on her forehead. The patient had essentially normal hearing for speech and pure tones bilaterally except for mild high-frequency hearing loss confined to 6000-8000 Hz in the left ear. She reported constant dull pain with intermittent bouts of shooting pains, in addition to less intense systemic bone pain. Even though the patient had trouble staying asleep and reported waking up 15-20 times in the night, she had no difficulty falling asleep. She denied psychological problems and reduced her pain with non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. At a follow-up evaluation, she reported that she had a lumbar 4-5 spinal fusion performed at the age of 51 years.

At the time of the patient’s first evaluation at the NIH, her 20-year-old son was discovered to have the beginning of a torus palatinus and increased bone density with Z-scores of +3.7 at the hip and +3.8 at the spine. Her 16-year-old daughter’s Z-scores were also elevated at +5.3 at the hip and +4.5 at the spine despite having no other symptoms of ADO type I. The proband’s mother also reported some bony growth on her upper and lower gums, a square jaw, and was determined to have high bone density with DXA Z-scores of +4.3 at the hip and +5.5 at the spine at the age of 65.

Genetic analysis

Exome sequencing was conducted on the proband, her two children, two sisters, husband, and mother. The presence of the heterozygous missense NM_002335.2: c.724G>A (p.A242T) variant in the fourth exon of the LRP5 gene was revealed. Both of the proband’s children and her mother were also found to have the same LRP5 mutation and are affected by the disorder confirming an autosomal dominant mode of inheritance [Figure 1A]. This variant has been previously reported in several individuals in association with ADO type I[8,11,12], and is not present in GnomAD v2.1.1[13].

Biochemical analysis

Markers of bone formation and bone resorption were serially measured in the patient’s serum and urine [Figure 2A]. Notably, the two markers of bone formation, procollagen I intact N-terminal and bone-specific alkaline phosphatase, were elevated above normal ranges and subsequently reduced during leuprolide acetate treatment (indicated by gray color) [Figure 2A-C]. The markers of bone resorption, NTX-telopeptide and beta-C-terminal telopeptide (β-Ctx), consistently remained within normal ranges [Figure 2A].

Potential therapeutic response in a severe case of autosomal dominant osteopetrosis type I

Figure 2. Serial measurement of bone metabolism markers. (A-C) Markers were measured in serum or urine through the patient’s provider or the UDP (indicated by *). Pre-menopausal (preM) and post-menopausal (postM) reference ranges are provided and values above the reference range are indicated by (H). Measurements made during the time of leuprolide acetate are shown in gray. (B-C) The region between the two dotted lines reflects the reference range for the patient’s age. UDP: Undiagnosed Diseases Program.

Bone studies

Bone densitometry (DXA) studies determined that the patient’s bone mineral density (BMD) was consistently high during her three visits to the NIH at ages 44, 45.8, and 51 [Table 1]. DXA Z-scores appear to stabilize during the period of leuprolide acetate treatment (in gray).

Table 1

Bone densitometry Z-scores

Age Lumbar spine Z-score Total hip Z-score
34 7.3 8.0
39 6.5 5.8
44* 6.0 5.8
45 5.9 5.0
45.8* 5.9 5.0
48 6.2 4.8
51* 6.9 5.2

The patient’s CT scan showed diffuse osteosclerosis of the skull, cervical spine, and facial bones with thickening of the calvarium, skull base, and inferior mandible. Areas of increased sclerosis were observed along the sacroiliac joints iliac crests in the pelvis. Lower extremity long bones exhibited cortical thickening with a relative widening of the mid-portions of the diaphysis of long bones.

Cranial bone volume analysis determined that the patient’s intracranial volume decreased between the serial CT scans taken at age 36 and 46. However, the rate of volume reduction slowed or stabilized during the period of leuprolide acetate treatment (in gray). The intracranial volume showed a slight increase by age 51 [Figure 3A-B]. Measurements of the tonsillar descent showed a similar pattern of stabilization during treatment [Figure 3C-F].

Potential therapeutic response in a severe case of autosomal dominant osteopetrosis type I

Figure 3. Cranial volume and tonsillar descent measurements. (A-B) Intracranial bone volume was measured by CT scan-based 3D reconstruction. (A) The software outlined the patient’s intracranial space in 5 to 10 slices of each CT scan. (B) The software calculates volume using the outlined area and slice thickness. (C-F) Serial CT scans were used to measure the descent of the cerebellar tonsil. (A-F) Measurements performed on CT scans taken during leuprolide acetate treatment are shown in gray. CT: Computed tomography.


Mutations in LRP5 have previously been reported to cause the rare osteopetrosis disorder ADO type I. The symptomatic manifestations of elevated bone mass vary among affected individuals, but may include chronic bone pain, headaches, blurry vision, enlarged mandible, torus palatinus, resistance to bone fractures, and negative buoyancy[7,8]. Affected individuals are often unaware of the elevated density of their bones until revealed by an incidental radiology study.

Here we present a patient with a severe form of ADO type I, including a thickened calvarium with intracranial volume restriction and an anecdotal response to off-label therapy. The previously-described causative mutation is located in the fourth exon of the LRP5 gene and affects the first β-propeller domain, a region important for binding inhibitory proteins. Protein modeling performed by Gregson et al. suggested that the degree of protein structure alteration and the resulting effect on SOST-LRP5 binding correlates directly with the severity of the ADO type I phenotype[8]. The p.A242T mutation identified in our patient is predicted by computational model to alter the packing of the LRP5 structure and destabilize the SOST binding site[8]. Another ADO type I associated variant, p.N198S, is predicted to directly disrupt the SOST binding site. These two variants are associated with a severe ADO type I disease course[8]. Reflecting the structural impact of these mutations, the p.N198S mutation has resulted in severe bone phenotypes with a BMD Z-score range from +5.6 to +12.2, while the p.A242T has been reported to cause a range of BMD Z-scores from +3.1 to +10.7[8]. Although the variant’s impact on the protein appears to predict how high BMD scores can reach, there is considerable variability among patients with the same variant, suggesting that other factors may play a role in determining the severity of a patient’s disease.

The patient’s clinical course is of interest in that worsening symptoms seem to coincide with her pregnancies, indicating that sex hormones may influence the disease’s progression. The onset of her bone pain and subsequent symptoms coincided with pregnancy and the delivery of her first child. A change in her skull shape, frontal bossing and an enlarged mandible were noted around the delivery of her second child. Progesterone and estrogen, sex hormones necessary for maintaining pregnancy, rise as pregnancy progresses. Estrogen is a well-known regulator of bone metabolism that directly interacts with bone cells to decrease bone remodeling and resorption as well as maintain bone formation[14]. Progesterone acts directly on cell surface receptors to increase bone production as well[15,16]. We posit that the increased estrogen and/or progesterone levels from the proband’s two pregnancies may have exacerbated the LRP5-associated increase in bone mass. Although we were unable to collect data following the onset of menopause, a previous study suggested menopausal hormonal changes may also affect bone metabolism. Balemans et al. reported a female ADO type I patient who showed a 5% reduction in bone densitometry values between the ages of 50 and 55 after passing through menopause at 52[17]. While additional studies are needed to assess the true impact of sex hormone changes on ADO type I bone mass growth, this may be an important factor to consider with patients as it pertains to the management of their disease.

Currently, there are no recommended treatment options beyond pain management for ADO type I patients. In an effort to identify an effective therapy for this patient, leuprolide acetate and anastrozole were trialed in an empiric, off-label fashion. Leuprolide acetate is a synthetic gonadotropin-releasing hormone or luteinizing hormone-releasing hormone (GnRH or LH-RH) analog indicated for treating anemia, precocious puberty, endometriosis, and advanced prostate cancer. It has a known side effect of decreasing bone mineral density by suppressing the production of sex hormones[18]. Anastrozole is a nonsteroidal aromatase inhibitor used in the treatment of breast cancer, which blocks the production of estrogen. It also has a side effect of causing decreased bone mineral density[19]. While anastrozole was ineffective, leuprolide acetate reportedly had a positive effect. The treatment period (age 42.6-46.7) coincided with an improvement of symptoms, a mild decrease and stabilization of bone density scores, a normalization of bone formation marker levels, and an apparent change in the rate of intracranial volume loss suggesting stabilization of skull mineralization. Based on these observations, leuprolide acetate should be considered for a more rigorous evaluation of efficacy in the treatment of ADO type I.

In summary, we present a detailed clinical description of a patient with a severe presentation of ADO type I due to a heterozygous missense mutation in LRP5. Our results suggest that sex hormones may play an influential role in this disorder and should be considered when discussing disease management with patients. We also provide anecdotal evidence that leuprolide acetate may benefit patients with ADO type I. These observations raise the question of its utility for male or younger, asymptomatic patients with ADO type I and patients with other forms of osteopetrosis. Further studies are needed to evaluate all of these potential applications for leuprolide acetate and to identify new approaches to slow bone growth and prevent the associated complications for those affected by this rare disease.



The authors wish to thank the patient and her family for their participation in this study.

Authors’ contributions

Provided clinical consult, summary, and interpretation: Adams DR, Colleen Evans, Evans C, Bulas D, Weinerman SA, Vezina G, Collins MT, Toro C

Collected and interpreted the data: Jafri SM, Burke EA, Evans C, Pan K, Collins MT, Markello TC

Wrote the manuscript: Jafri SM, Burke EA

Supervised the project: Adams DR, Collins MT, Gahl WA

All authors reviewed and revised the manuscript and approved the submission.

Availability of data and materials

Not applicable.

Financial support and sponsorship

This work was supported by the Intramural Research Programs of the National Human Genome Research Institute and and the National Institutse of Dental and Craniofacial Research and the Common Fund of the NIH Office of the Director of the National Institutes of Health.

Conflicts of interest

All authors declared that there are no conflicts of interest.

Ethical approval and consent to participate

The study participant was evaluated by the UDP under the IRB approved protocol 76-HG-0238, “Diagnosis and Treatment of Patients with Inborn Errors of Metabolism or Other Genetic Disorders” (NCT00369421) following informed and written consent[20].

Consent for publication

A written informed consent for publication was obtained.


© The Author(s) 2022.

Supplementary Materials


1. Baron R, Rawadi G. Targeting the Wnt/beta-catenin pathway to regulate bone formation in the adult skeleton. Endocrinology 2007;148:2635-43.

2. Krishnan V, Bryant HU, Macdougald OA. Regulation of bone mass by Wnt signaling. J Clin Invest 2006;116:1202-9.

3. Gong Y, Slee RB, Fukai N, et al. LDL Receptor-related protein 5 (LRP5) affects bone accrual and eye development. Cell 2001;107:513-23.

4. Little RD, Carulli JP, Del Mastro RG, et al. A mutation in the LDL receptor-related protein 5 gene results in the autosomal dominant high-bone-mass trait. Am J Hum Genet 2002;70:11-9.

5. Boyden LM, Mao J, Belsky J, et al. High bone density due to a mutation in LDL-receptor-related protein 5. N Engl J Med 2002;346:1513-21.

6. Bourhis E, Wang W, Tam C, et al. Wnt antagonists bind through a short peptide to the first β-propeller domain of LRP5/6. Structure 2011;19:1433-42.

7. Whyte MP, Reinus WH, Mumm S. High-bone-mass disease and LRP5. N Engl J Med 2004;350:2096-9; author reply 2096.

8. Gregson CL, Wheeler L, Hardcastle SA, et al. Mutations in known monogenic high bone mass loci only explain a small proportion of high bone mass cases. J Bone Miner Res 2016;31:640-9.

9. Gregson CL, Duncan EL. The genetic architecture of high bone mass. Front Endocrinol (Lausanne) 2020;11:595653.

10. Gahl WA, Markello TC, Toro C, et al. The national institutes of health undiagnosed diseases program: insights into rare diseases. Genet Med 2012;14:51-9.

11. Wang C, Zhang BH, Zhang H, et al. The A242T mutation in the low-density lipoprotein receptor-related protein 5 gene in one Chinese family with osteosclerosis. Intern Med 2013;52:187-92.

12. Van Wesenbeeck L, Cleiren E, Gram J, et al. Six novel missense mutations in the LDL receptor-related protein 5 (LRP5) gene in different conditions with an increased bone density. Am J Hum Genet 2003;72:763-71.

13. Karczewski KJ, Francioli LC, Tiao G, et al. The mutational constraint spectrum quantified from variation in 141,456 humans. Nature :434-43.

14. Khosla S, Oursler MJ, Monroe DG. Estrogen and the skeleton. Trends Endocrinol Metab 2012;23:576-81.

15. Seifert-Klauss V, Prior JC. Progesterone and bone: actions promoting bone health in women. J Osteoporos 2010;2010:845180.

16. Prior JC. Progesterone as a bone-trophic hormone. Endocr Rev 1990;11:386-98.

17. Balemans W, Devogelaer JP, Cleiren E, et al. Novel LRP5 missense mutation in a patient with a high bone mass phenotype results in decreased DKK1-mediated inhibition of Wnt signaling. J Bone Miner Res 2007;22:708-16.

18. Wilson AC, Meethal SV, Bowen RL, Atwood CS. Leuprolide acetate: a drug of diverse clinical applications. Expert Opin Investig Drugs 2007;16:1851-63.

19. Milani M, Jha G, Potter DA. Anastrozole use in early stage breast cancer of post-menopausal women. Clin Med Ther 2009;1:141-56.

20. Gahl WA, Tifft CJ. The NIH undiagnosed diseases program: lessons learned. JAMA 2011;305:1904-5.

Cite This Article

OAE Style

Jafri SM, Burke EA, Adams DR, Evans C, Bulas D, Weinerman SA, Pan K, Collins MT, Markello TC, Vezina G, Gahl WA, Toro C. Potential therapeutic response in a severe case of autosomal dominant osteopetrosis type I . J Transl Genet Genom 2022;6:281-9.

AMA Style

Jafri SM, Burke EA, Adams DR, Evans C, Bulas D, Weinerman SA, Pan K, Collins MT, Markello TC, Vezina G, Gahl WA, Toro C. Potential therapeutic response in a severe case of autosomal dominant osteopetrosis type I . Journal of Translational Genetics and Genomics. 2022; 6(2): 281-9.

Chicago/Turabian Style

Jafri, Syed Maisam, Elizabeth A. Burke, David R. Adams, Colleen Evans, Dorothy Bulas, Stuart A. Weinerman, Kristen Pan, Michael T. Collins, Thomas C. Markello, Gilbert Vezina, William A. Gahl, Camilo Toro. 2022. "Potential therapeutic response in a severe case of autosomal dominant osteopetrosis type I " Journal of Translational Genetics and Genomics. 6, no.2: 281-9.

ACS Style

Jafri, SM.; Burke EA.; Adams DR.; Evans C.; Bulas D.; Weinerman SA.; Pan K.; Collins MT.; Markello TC.; Vezina G.; Gahl WA.; Toro C. Potential therapeutic response in a severe case of autosomal dominant osteopetrosis type I . J. Transl. Genet. Genom. 2022, 6, 281-9.



Open Access Commentary
Targeting KIR as a novel approach to improve CAR-NK cell function
Available online: 4 Dec 2023
Open Access Review
lncRNA involvement in immune-related diseases - from SNP association to implication in pathogenesis and therapeutic potential
Available online: 26 Nov 2023
Open Access Original Article
The Hong Kong genome project: building genome sequencing capacity and capability for advancing genomic science in Hong Kong
Available online: 26 Oct 2023
Open Access Review
Use of sodium D, L-3-hydroxybutyrate as adjunct therapy in two siblings with HMG-CoA lyase deficiency
Available online: 15 Sep 2023
Open Access Editorial
Obesity associated cancers, genetics, epigenetics and elephants
Available online: 23 Aug 2023
Open Access Case Report
Kabuki syndrome and rare tumors in a young girl carrying a frameshift KMT2D mutation
Available online: 19 Jul 2023
Open Access Systematic Review
Pharmacogenomic screening for agranulocytosis and efficacy with clozapine
Available online: 19 Jun 2023
Open Access Original Article
Epigenetic impact of long non-coding RNA lnc-ADAM9 on extracellular matrix pathway in preterm syndrome through down-regulation of mRNA-ADAM9
Available online: 11 Jun 2023
Open Access Review
Mechanisms regulating mitochondrial DNA quality control
Available online: 11 Jun 2023
Open Access Original Article
Genomics education for medical specialists: case-based specialty workshops and blended learning
Available online: 31 May 2023


Comments must be written in English. Spam, offensive content, impersonation, and private information will not be permitted. If any comment is reported and identified as inappropriate content by OAE staff, the comment will be removed without notice. If you have any queries or need any help, please contact us at

Cite This Article 17 clicks
Commentary 0 comments
Like This Article 4 likes
Share This Article
Scan the QR code for reading!
See Updates
Hot Topics
Charcot-Marie-Tooth Disease | Rare Diseases | Genome Project | DNA Damage | Multiple myeloma | Prostate Cancer | Oncolytic Viruses | Epilepsy | Breast Cancer | mitochondrial disease | Long QT syndrome |
Journal of Translational Genetics and Genomics
ISSN 2578-5281 (Online)
Follow Us


All published articles are preserved here permanently:


All published articles are preserved here permanently: