NINDS Repository

National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke

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The National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke is committed to gene discovery, as a strategy for identifying the genetic causes and correlates of nervous system disorders. The NINDS Human Genetics DNA and Cell Line Repository banks samples from subjects with cerebrovascular disease, dystonia, epilepsy, frontotemporal degeneration, Huntington's disease, motor neuron disease, Parkinsonism and Tourette Syndrome, as well as population controls. 

Announcements

  • Did you receive samples from Coriell Biorepositories in 2016?

    Publications utilizing samples from the Coriell Biorepositories are a valuable resource for researchers worldwide and a key metric for the private and government sponsors of the Institute’s collections. Please respond to the one-page Coriell Biorepositories Publication Survey 2016.

           Your time and support in this endeavor is greatly appreciated.


NINDS News

  • Dec 2016

    Genome-wide Estimate of the Heritability of Multiple System Atrophy

    A study published in the journal of Parkinsonism and Related Disorders used Genome-Wide Complex Trait Analysis (GCTA) to estimate the heritable component of Multiple System Atrophy (MSA) due to common coding variability in imputed genotype data of 907 MSA cases and 3866 population-matched controls.

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  • Nov 2016

    Representatives from NINDS Repository attend ASHG and SfN

    Representatives from the NINDS Repository joined scientific colleagues from 66 different countries at the 2016 ASHG annual meeting in Vancouver, Canada and more than 30,300 attendees from 80 countries at SfN's Neuroscience in San Diego, November 12-16, 2016.

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  • Oct 2016

    Mucolipidosis Types II and III and Non-syndromic Stuttering are Associated with Different Variants in the Same Genes

    A study published in the European Journal of Genetics identified a subset of rare non-synonymous coding variants in the GNPTAB, GNPTG, and NAGPA genes that may account for as much as 16% of persistent stuttering cases.

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Other News