Something a pregnant woman is exposed to may alter not just her children, but also her grandchildren – and possibly even subsequent generations.
The power of pharmaceuticals to do just that came to light with DES, a synthetic estrogen that harmed at least two generations of offspring of women who took it.
Thanks to Jill Escher, scientists are considering how mothers taking fertility drugs in the 1950s and ’60s could be responsible for transgenerational abnormalities:
- From generation to generation
- A personal quest
- Searching the epigenome for answers
- Antidepressants under the microscope
- FDA petitioned, NIH involved
Read A mom’s crusade could help unravel autism mystery
MNN Health News, 16 Jul 2013, feat. Jill Autism Exposed interview.
DES DiEthylStilbestrol Resources
- DES studies on cancers and screening.
- DES studies on epigenetics and transgenerational effects.
- DES studies on fertility and pregnancy.
- DES studies on gender identity and psychological health.
- DES studies on in-utero exposure to DES and side-effects.
- DES studies on the genital tract.
- Papers on DES lawsuits.
- DES videos and posts tagged DES, the DES-exposed, DES victims.
11 thoughts on “Could a Pregnant Woman’s Exposure to Drugs alter the Brains of her GrandChildren?”
Reblogged this on News-Press.
It’s my pleasure
I just learned about this blog today.This post in particular,helped to connect a lot of dots for me,and put my diagnoses from the last few years in some sort of context.
what an eye opener. Thank you for sharing this.
Reblogged this on cftc10.
thank you Jim