What is management for Rh negative mother?
anti d inj. is given soon after first child birth.
Theoretically: If mother is Rh+ with homo alleles (Rh+Rh+) all children are Rh+. If mother is Rh+ with hetero alleles (Rh+Rh-) 50% of children are Rh+ and 50% are Rh-.
Nothing happens if the mother is positive and carrying a negative baby. Rh incompatibility is only an issue for an Rh negative mother carrying an Rh positive baby. Once the Rh- mother is exposed to Rh+ blood (during the first pregnancy, for example), the mother produces antibodies against the foreign blood which will then affect subsequent Rh+ babies.
It MAY be possible but more information is needed about the father. If he is Rh positive then he can be Rh+Rh- or Rh+Rh+. If the Rh positive father has one Rh+ and one Rh- allele, then 50% of his children will get Rh+ from him (and Rh- from the mother) to be Rh positive, and 50% will get Rh- from him (and Rh- from the mother) to be Rh negative. So if father is… Read More
If a person has the Rh factor, then they are positive. If they don't have the Rh factor, they are negative. The Rh factor is dominant, so a mother with it would have an Rh positive baby even if the father is negative for the Rh factor.
The baby could be either rh negative or rh positive. I am rh negative and they had to give me a RHOgam shot just in case the baby was rh positive.
The baby actually has the ability to be positive or negative for the Rh trait depending on if the mother's genotype. If her genotype is Rh+Rh+ then the baby will be Rh+Rh- and positive for Rh, however if the mother is Rh+Rh- then there is a 50% chance the baby will be positive (Rh+Rh-) and a 50% chance the baby will be negative (Rh-Rh-).
It depends. If the mother is heterozygous rh+ rh- for the rh blood type, then the baby could inherit an rh- allele from both parents, and then it would be rh negative.
Yes. The mother would have to have a heterozygous Rh genotype, so that she could pass on an Rh negative allele to her offspring.
Being Rh Negative implies that you do not have the Rh antibodies in your blood and the genes that are responsible for the formation of the antibodies. If both the Mother and the Father is negative and do not have the genes the baby can only be negative.
The child will be Rh negative
Yes, this is possible. only if the mother's alleles are Heterozygous (Rh+Rh-).
Can a mother with A positive blood type and a father with O positive blood type produce a child with 0 negative?
Yes this depends on type off parent alleles Rh- ,,,,,,, alleles are (Rh-Rh-) Rh+ ,,,,,, alleles are (Rh+Rh+) or ( Rh+Rh-) if mother is (Rh-Rh-) and father is (Rh+Rh+ ) there is no chance to have Rh- baby, here all will be Positive if mother is A+ (Rh+Rh+) and father is O+(Rh+Rh+) also here there is no chance to have Rh- baby, and all will be Positive if mother is A+ ( Rh+Rh-) and father… Read More
Yes - but the father must be Rh positive. If the father is homozygous positive (++) then all of the children will also be positive. If he is heterozygous (+-) then 50% of the children should be positive and 50% negative (when the mother is Rh negative).
it depends?....what does it depend on?
Father is Rh-Rh- Positive blood type has two options so mother could be Rh+Rh+ or Rh+Rh- and so : Rh-Rh- X Rh+Rh+ all kids will be positive the second option is Rh-Rh- X Rh+Rh- 50% of the kids will be negative the other 50% will be positive.
Yes, this is possible. only if the mother's alleles are Heterozygous (Rh+Rh-).
Yes. If the father is the AO variety of A, he can contribute an O and the mother can contribute the B, making a BO variety of B for the child. And, the father can give the Rh positive while the mother gives an Rh negative, which will be an Rh positive.
Theoretically : If mother AB+ ( with hetero alleles Rh+Rh-) children are : A+,A-,B+,B- If mother AB+ ( with homo alleles Rh+Rh+) children are : 100% A+,B+
The child will be A or B or AB, Rh+ or Rh- . So yes, the child can be A-.
Yes, Rh negative is recessive, if your mother has two positive allelles, you have one of each and are rh positive. If your mother is heterozygous (negative and positive alleles) You have a 50% chance getting a positive allele.
there is no problem with that, your Rh+ comes from your mother :) ur father genotype is Rh-Rh- your mother should be Rh+Rh+ or Rh+Rh- so you took one Rh- from your father and one Rh+ from your mother the result will be Rh+Rh- and because the +ve propriety is more dominant your blood type will be +ve even if you have the mix of Rh+Rh-
There will be a problem if the unbornchild is Rh positive.
no when Rh negative blood from the fetus interacts with Rh+ blood of the mother there will be no antibodies produced due to absence of antigen on the Rh- blood cells and when Rh positive is mixed with Rh negative blood of fetus no response is produced due to the fact that the fetus has an underdeveloped immune system
No - blood group O is recessive, two O parents can only produce an O child. A Rh+ mother and Rh- father can produce either a Rh+ or Rh- child - Rh+ is the dominant factor. No - blood group O is recessive, two O parents can only produce an O child. A Rh+ mother and Rh- father can produce either a Rh+ or Rh- child - Rh+ is the dominant factor.
Yes, both O and rh negative traits are recessive. The father is recessive for both traits. The O negative mother however, can be either homozygous dominant (positive) for rh, producing a rh positive baby. If the mother was heterozygous, having an allele for both positive an negative rh antigen, has a 50-50 chance producing an O positive child.
yes if both are heterozygotes
What are the possible blood types of a father if the offspring is A positive and the mother is O positive?
The possibilities are AA rh positive, AO rh positive, AA rh negative and AO rh negative. That represents genome, not "type" as one would see it. The father would be "typed" either A positive or A negative to produce a child that is A positive with an O positive mother.
What are the possible blood types the baby could have if the mother is type O-positive and the father has the rh-negative blood type?
The rh factor is different from blood type. If the mother is RH positive and the father is RH negative, the baby can be either RH positive or RH negative. That is RH factor. It is different from blood type. If the mother is blood type O, and the father is blood type O, the baby will be type O. However the father can be type A, B, or AB. In that case, the baby… Read More
A mother has Rh negative blood. What are the consequences for her and for the baby if the father is Rh positive?
People carry two copies of almost every gene, but they only pass one of them down to their children. Rh positive is dominant, meaning that if you have even one Rh positive gene, you will be positive. Both parents can have one Rh positive and one Rh negative gene. If they each pass the Rh negative gene on to their child, the child will be Rh negative.
in your question you didn't mention what id the Rh type for both parents. but anyway for a child to be if father is Rh+ mother Rh+ kids will be all Rh+ and with low percentage reaches to 25% to have Rh- child if father Rh- and Mother Rh- all kids will be Rh- and childrens will be type A or O .
No. One parent would have to be Rh factor positive in order to have a child that was positive. If an Rh positive child is born to an Rh negative mother, the father must be Rh positive.
Will der be any complications while having a child when mother is RH positive and father is RH negative?
When a mother is Rh negative and her baby is Rh positive, she may develop antibodies to the baby's blood that will cause it to hemolyze
Yes. O and Rh negative are both recessive.
If fathers blood group is o positive and mothers blood group is b negative can child blood group be a negative or a positive?
Either. We know the mother is homozygous recessive rh- rh- for rh factor, so she can only pass on an rh negative allele to a child. However, if the father is heterozygous rh+ rh- for rh factor, he could pass on one of those two alleles to a child. If he passes on the rh+ (dominant) allele, the baby would be rh positive. If he passes on the rh- allele, the baby would be rh… Read More
No. Since both are Rh positive, the child will be Rh positive.
type O and A is the type, you also have an Rh factor-either positive(meaning you have the factor) or negative(the Rh antigenis not present). All blood types can have a positive or negative rh factor so you need to know whether you and the father or RH positive or negative
Yes. You will occasionally have problems if the mother is Rh negative and the father is Rh positive; if the baby is Rh positive, there is a possibility for complications if the baby's blood poisons the mother. This is pretty rare these days.
The child can have either Rh positive or Rh negative blood. More information is needed on the mother's genotype to know for sure. With the information currently given, the child has a 25% chance of being Rh negative.
No, it isn't possible to have a child without the RH factor if both parents carry the gene for RH.
Yes a child can be O+ if the father is A+ and the mother is A-. This is possible when the genotype of the mother is IAIO Rh- and that of the father is IAIO Rh-. The only other offspring possible is A+ and no Rh- progenies are possible as there will always be transfer of Rh antigen from father in the offspring.
No. Rh negative is a recessive gene. If there was a positive gene, it would be dominant and one of the parents would HAVE to have it.
Yes, if the child inherited the A blood type from the father and the Rh positive blood type from the mother. The mother has neither A nor B blood type genes and at least one Rh positive gene (possibly one Rh negative gene). The father has at least one A blood type gene (no B blood type gene) and two Rh negative genes. The possibilities for the child's blood type are: O negative (not possible… Read More
Yes. Whether there would be an issue at some point with multiple children hinges on which parent is Rh Negative (the mother) and whether there has been an occurance that has sensitized the mother to the Positive Rh factor in the baby.
O (ii) cross A (IAIA or IAi) will give either 100% A (if mother is IAIA) or 50% A and 50% O (if mother is IAi). Rh- cross Rh- will always give 100% Rh-. The two loci (I and Rh) can be considered independently because of independent assortment (one of Mendel's Laws). Therefore, if mother is homozygous, first generation offspring will be 100% A-, and if mother is heterozygous, first generation offspring will be 50%… Read More
No there is not. There is only a risk of Hemolytic Disease of the Newborn if the mother were Rh negative and the child Rh positive. In this scenario, during birth the fetal blood cells may enter the mother's blood stream of the mother. Since the mother doesn't have Rh antigens, her immune system sees the cells as a foreign substance and develops an anti-RH antibody to eliminate them. This would not do anything to… Read More
If both the mother and father are RH negative than their child will be RH negative as well. This is good because there is no risk of the mother developing antibodies to the child's blood. This occurs when the blood of an RH negative mother mixes with the blood of her RH positive baby. The mothers body treats the foreign blood like an invader and creates antibodies to attack and isolate the cells. This can… Read More
Yes, it is possible for both mother and father to be RH positive and a child to be RH negative.
YES. Maybe both of your parents are half-Rh positive, but not a full-blown Rh positive. Your parents will have 25% chances of getting a Rh negative offspring (Out of 4 children, only 1 become Rh negative) This comes true in our family. Both myself and my husband are Rh positive and our kid (3 years) is Rh negative. My blood group is B+ve, and my husband is A1B+ve and our kid is A1-ve.