AUTISM PREVENTION FATHER BABIES 24-34 PATERNAL AGE IS KEY IN NON-FAMILIAL AUTISMVaccines

"It is very possible that PATERNAL AGE is the major predictor of(non-familial) autism." Harry Fisch, M.D., author "The Male Biological Clock". Sperm DNA mutates and autism, schizophrenia bipolar etc. results. What is the connection with autoimmune disorders? Having Type 1 diabetes, SLE,etc. in the family, also if mother had older father. NW Cryobank will not accept a sperm donor past 35th BD to minimize genetic abnormalities.VACCINATIONS also cause autism.

Sunday, May 27, 2007

This is so disturbing and no one mentions that it is the 63 year old father's sperm that are going to give these boys troubles







IN THEIR FAVOR IS THAT THEY WEREN'T DAUGHTERS WHO WOULD BE AT A MUCH INCREASED RATE FOR SCHIZOPHRENIA DUE TO MUTATIONS THAT ACCUMULATE WITH A FATHER'S AGE ON THE VERY VULNERABLE X CHROMOSOME




NO ONE SPEAKS OF THE HIGH CHANCE THESE BOYS HAVE OF TYPE 1 DIABETES, AUTISM OF SOME TYPE, SCHIZOPHRENIA, PROSTATE CANCER, ALZHEIMER'S, AND MANY OTHER PATERNAL AGE DERVIDED GENETIC DISORDERS. WHICH BEGIN TO SHOW UP IN CHILDREN WHEN FATHERS ARE THE RIPE OLD AGE OF 35. MAYBE MR. BIRNBAUM IS SUPERMAN AND HIS SIX YEAR OLD IS FINE, BUT MAYBE NOT.

FOR INFORMATION ON THE DISORDERS THAT INCREASE WITH INCREASING PATERNAL AGE THAT HAVE ACTUALLY BEEN STUDIED AND ARE NOT OBVIOUS AT BIRTH


Single gene disorders that start rising in offspring in ones mid 30s


Doctors at crossroads with birth of US twins

May 25 2007 at 03:35PM

By Di Caelers



...........................................................................


'Immoral as well as dangerous to the health of mother and child'
Wiswedel's partner in the clinic, Dr Paul le Roux, is well known in the US for his expertise in assisted pregnancies among older women, and many comments on different websites attest to the fact.

The Cape Fertility Clinic found itself in hot water three years ago when a US website offered a picture catalogue of South African women wanting to sell their eggs for fertility treatments, which would be performed at the local clinic.

In 2004, when the controversy broke, Wiswedel told the Cape Argus he and Le Roux had nothing to do with choosing the couples or providing the donors advertised on the website.

He said then that he had alerted Robin Newman, head of the US company, to his concern that she was not operating within the South African guidelines.

According to the website of the Cape Fertility Clinic, fertility treatment is legally governed by the National Health Bill, signed into law in 2004. It regulates all egg donations, "and the procedure is legal in this country".

But Dr Paul Dalmeyer, head of the Port Elizabeth Fertility Clinic and an executive member of the International Federation of Fertility Societies, described the birth to the 60-year-old woman as "pushing the envelope".

The New Jersey woman and her husband, Ken Birnbaum, 63, already had three children, including two adult children aged 33 and 29. She was quoted as saying she wanted siblings for her six-year-old son, Ari.

In overseas press reports, it emerged that she had previously had eggs frozen, but declined to say whether these were used for the latest pregnancy.

The birth of the twins made Birnbaum the oldest woman in the US to give birth to twins.

Although many local specialists were loath to enter the age debate, it emerged that it was generally accepted that it was ethical to offer fertility treatment to women only until their early 40s.

In the US there are no federal standards for age limits on in-vitro fertilisation, but the Society for Assisted Reproductive Technology there recommends that women be under 50 if the treatment involves a donor egg, and under 44 if they are using their own eggs.

In France, Wikipedia reports, the country approved a bill in the 1990s which prohibits post-menopausal pregnancy, which the French health minister at the time, Philippe Douste-Blazy, called "immoral as well as dangerous to the health of mother and child".

In Italy, the Association of Medical Practitioners and Dentists prevents its members from giving fertility treatment to women aged 50 and older. In spite of the law, though, in 1994 Italian woman Rosanna Della Corte gave birth to a son at age 62 after intervention by doctor Severino Antinori.

She used a donor egg and her husband's sperm, fell pregnant on the first attempt, but miscarried after 40 days. It took six more attempts before the successful birth.

In 2006, the same doctor helped the United Kingdom's Patricia Rashbrook fall pregnant and she gave birth to a son at the age of 62.

The birth sparked a major debate in the UK over the ethics of late motherhood.

Dalmeyer, who was the local organiser of the recent World Congress on Fertility and Sterility in South Africa, said legislation in South Africa was much more lenient than in other countries.

He questioned whether the treatment here for Birnbaum was exploiting the local legislation.

"When the Italian situation occurred in 1994 I can tell you that the international federation was certainly not impressed.

"The general feeling is definitely that this type of procreation and reproduction is not okay," Dalmeyer said.

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