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Somewhat, mostly no: Some studies suggest that genetics may play a part in jealousy, but those same studies show that it's what happens to us, the way we're raised, the influential people in our lives, and environmental events that are most important in cultivating a jealous disposition. There are ways to reduce jealousy on one's own, and if it can't be done without assistance, therapy can help. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes: There are several polycystic kidney diseases (pkd), and they are generally divided into autosomal dominant and recessive types. These are the patterns of inheritance. In general all are hereditary although spontaneous gene changes are common. The children of parents with gene changes are susceptible to inheriting these diseases. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Partially: Eczema has a definite hereditary component. Children of parents with a history of allergic diseases such as eczema, hay fever, and asthma are at higher risk of developing asthma. However, eczema can occur in families where there is no history of allergies or eczema. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Some are: There are many different types of glaucoma, some caused secondarily through trauma or other diseases. But there are some type of glaucoma where genetics are involved but not 100%. In other words just because your parents have it doesn't mean you have to get it. However, risk is certainly higher.... ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
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