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Genetics Unzipped Podcast: From one generation to the next – the life and work of Dame Anne McLaren

In the latest episode of Genetics Unzipped presenter Dr Kat Arney reflects on the life and work of Dame Anne […]

Genetics Unzipped podcast: Out of Africa – uncovering history and diversity in the human genome

In the latest episode of Genetics Unzipped presenter Kat Arney takes a virtual trip to Africa to explore the genetic […]

A molecular connection between the gut microbiome, genetics and memory has been established

The role the microbiome plays in human health has long been studied, but recent studies have been elucidating that it […]

Genetics Unzipped podcast: Twisted history – the true story of the double helix

In the latest episode of Genetics Unzipped we’re unwinding history to uncover some of the less well-known stories behind the […]

24Genetics

24genetics.com is a biotechnology company specialized in Direct to Consumer Genetic Test. It has one of the broadest portfolios in […]

Genetics Unzipped Podcast: Involving Patients in Genomics Research

“Nothing about me without me!” is the rallying cry for patient involvement in research. In the latest episode of Genetics […]

Direct to consumer genetics – Whose data is it?

Many pharmaceutical companies are switching their focus to collecting, analysing and learning from large data sets. In fact, in early […]

Genetics Unzipped Podcast: Accidental Invention of Genetic Fingerprinting

Alec Jeffreys, a geneticist working at the University of Leicester, never intended to invent genetic fingerprinting. But at 9.05am on the morning of 10th September 1984, that’s exactly what he did.

Genetics Unzipped podcast: Stinky breath, superheroes and the ‘perfect genome’ – tackling myths and misconceptions about genomics

In the latest episode of Genetics Unzipped, the Genetics Society podcast, Kat Arney takes a look at some of the common myths and misconceptions surrounding genomics and genetic tests. Are mutations always bad? If you’re more like your mum, does that mean you’ve inherited more of her genes? And is there such a thing as a perfect genome?