We have all heard about the boys with dark skin that were bullied by their peers.
But how does light skin look?
If you’re a boy and you have dark skin, chances are that you have been bullied.
And there is a good chance that your dark skin is caused by a genetic condition.
In a study published in the Journal of Human Genetics, researchers examined the genetics of 5,000 children in Sweden who had been diagnosed with a variant of a gene known as TNF-α.
This gene has been linked to a number of genetic diseases, including multiple sclerosis, and it has been found to affect the way cells divide, as well as how many chromosomes an individual carries.
TNF-β is also linked to several other diseases, from Parkinson’s disease to Alzheimer’s disease.
The researchers found that TNFα is associated with skin tone variations that may have been inherited from a parent’s genes.
Researchers also found that children who had TNF gene variants were more likely to have a darker skin tone than children who did not have the gene variants.
There were no clear associations between TNF genetic variation and the risk of having dark skin.
However, they did find that children with TNF variant were less likely to develop the condition.
In a follow-up study, researchers looked at 5,500 families with children born in Sweden.
Children with TFI variants were nearly twice as likely to be diagnosed with autism spectrum disorders as children who were not affected by the TNF genes.
These findings have been replicated in other studies.
For example, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) recently published a study in the journal Neurology showing that TFI variant is associated in part with the development of schizophrenia and other mental disorders in both boys and girls.
Another study, published in April 2017 in the Archives of General Psychiatry, showed that children diagnosed with TFP variants had higher risk of developing schizophrenia and mood disorders.
TNF gene variation is also associated with asthma and asthma exacerbations.
According to the NIH, TNF mutations have been linked with autism and other developmental disorders, such as attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), and schizophrenia.
If your genes make you more susceptible to certain genetic conditions, then you’re at a higher risk for developing them.
Some people with TFO variants, such the ones found in your genes, may be at a heightened risk for a range of genetic conditions including autoimmune disorders and depression.
A new study in Pediatrics found that boys who had an inherited TFI gene variant were more than twice as much likely to suffer from asthma than boys who didn’t have the variant.
Additionally, the authors also found a link between TFI and schizophrenia and depression, and asthma.
These are just a few of the possible genetic and environmental effects of the TFT gene variants, and the genetic variants are found in other genes.
If you’re an adopted boy, there are also a number that are associated with adoption, including your risk of ADHD, autism, and other conditions.
Many people who have an inherited variant of the gene that codes for the enzyme TNF1A are also carriers of the variant that codes a protein called TNF2A.
Both TNF variants are associated also with asthma, which is a leading cause of asthma and other respiratory disorders.
An inherited TFT variant can cause other health issues including diabetes, heart disease, and kidney disease.
The TFT-1A gene variant has also been associated with a higher chance of developing Parkinson’s, Huntington’s, and Huntington’s disease, as the researchers found.
To learn more about genetic variations and their effects on you, read our articles on the TGF-β gene, the TTF-α gene, and more.
When your body’s immune system is triggered to attack your body, it can cause some of the things that your body does.
It can cause inflammation, damage to your cells, and even cause cancer.
Even though it is difficult to pinpoint the exact genetic cause of a genetic disease, a number different genes are associated in people who are at high risk for some of these conditions.
In some cases, the genes may be linked to conditions such as autism spectrum disorder (ASD), which is characterized by impairments in social skills and social interactions, and attention deficit disorder (ADD), which can result in poor attention span and poor memory and learning.
The link between genes and health can be hard to pinpoint.
However, when you look at a large number of genes, it’s clear that genes play a role in the development and severity of health problems.
Find out more about genes and your genes: Healthy Genes: Understanding the role of genes in health and disease.