Can just one parent have sickle trait and the child inherit the total disease?

Unlikely. A person is born with a genetic condition either because they inherit it or they experience what is called a "mutation". Being born with sickle cell anemia means one has two hemoglobin genes with the same mutation. Spontaneous sickle mutations are thought to occur extremely rarely, so virtually all babies with ssa inherit an abnormal gene from both parents.
No. Trus sickle cell disease requires a recessive gene contribution from both parents. There are other types of hemaglobin disorders that can pair up with a single sickle cell gene and reak havac, but true ss disease requires that both parents be carriers.

Related Questions

Do both parents have to have the actual sickle cell trait in order for the child to have sickle disease sc or not?

No. Kids get 1 gene from each parent & have two genes when born. To come up with sc (a combination of 2 different genes) at least one parent must have 1 s gene and the other parent must have 1 c. Parents could both be sc and by giving one gene at a time, could yield ss(true sickle cell, sc(sickle c trait) or cc but I am not sure if that one survives. Usually one has a c & 1 an s. Read more...
No. One of the parents needs to have sickle cell trait and the other parent have hemoglobin c trait ( hemoglobin c mutation on at least one hemoglobin gene). Read more...
Sort of. Sickle cell disease can include at least 3 different conditions. 2 parents with sickle trait can have a child with sickle cell anemia. 1 parent with sickle trait and 1 with hemoglobin c trait, another abn hgb, have a 1/4 chance of a child with sc disease, while 1 with sickle trait and 1 with thalassemia trait have a 1/4 chance of a child with sickle/thalassemia. All are called sickle cell disease. Read more...

Is it genetically possible for a parent with sickle cell disease to have a baby without sickle trait?

Only using a donor. The offspring of someone with ss disease wil either have trait, or if the spouse has other issues could have trait plus whatever is contributed by the spouse. If the spouse has trait, ss or trait are the potential outcomes. If the baby has none of the genes of the ss parent (thru ivf etc.) they could escape the gene. Read more...