Affected males develop renal failure as a result of a high protein concentration in the kidneys.
Test specific information
‘Early onset’ – This phrase indicates, that the symptoms of the disease can be detected at a lower age. ‘Early onset’ is the opposite of ‘late onset’, in which symptoms may be present at later ages. The phrases are used because the mutation causing ´early onset´ symptoms may be different compared to the mutations causing ´late onset´ symptoms.
The Turnaround Time (TAT) depends on various factors, such as the shipment time of your sample to the test location, the test method(s) and whether the tests are performed completely or partially by a Partner Lab or Patent owner.
The TAT of tests performed at our facilities is normally 10 working days after receipt of the sample at the testing laboratory (VHL, VHP or Certagen). For tests performed by a Partner Laboratory (so-called "partner lab test") or patent owner, the TAT is at least 20 working days after receipt of your sample. Because the shipment time to our Partner Labs or patent owner may vary due to factors we cannot influence, the mentioned 20 working days are therefore an estimate.
Sometimes it is necessary to re-run your sample. We call this a retest. In that case, the TAT will of course be extended.
Location of disease or trait
This disease is present in the entire body, but causes main effects in the internal organs such as stomach, intestinal tract, liver and / or kidneys. In a number of cases, the disease affects one major internal organ.
This DNA test is available for the following breeds: Samoyed. Additional information is available in the Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ).
For this DNA test we accept the following materials: Semen, Swab, Tissue, Blood EDTA, Blood Heparin. Please contact Dr. Van Haeringen Laboratorium if you wish to submit other material as listed.
The following results are possible for a female: the mode of inheritance is based on recessive or dominant patterns.
The following results are possible for a male:
- A male animal has the sex chromosome Y and a healthy allel. When used in breeding, this animal will not become affected by the disease, nor will the disease be inherited to the next generation.
- A male animal has the sex chromosome Y and a disease allel. When used in breeding, this animal will become affected by the disease. Also, male offspring will receive the Y-chromosome, whereas female offspring will receive the disease allele.
The disease is inherited in an X-chromosomal manner. This means, that female individuals can be free (homozygous normal), affected (homozygous affected) or carrier (heterozygous).
Male individuals carry only one copy of the X-chromosome, which results in the effect that male carriers will also be affected.
Female carriers may spread the disease in a population without showing symptoms themselves. Because of this, it is extremely important to identify carriers correctly to prevent spreading of a disease.
Severity of Disease