Following a screening of the NOVA documentary, “Secrets in our DNA,” the Computer History Museum hosted a panel with science and business experts about personal genetic testing. Click the link below to hear G2P director Dr. Green weigh into this conversation.
In this NOVA documentary, G2P director Dr. Green explains what DNA can reveal about our ancestry and health, and at what risk.
“Last year Sozzani’s son, the photographer and filmmaker Francesco Carrozzini, established the Franca Sozzani Fund for Preventive Genomics at Harvard University’s Brigham and Women’s Hospital with artist and investor D.A. Wallach and Genomes2People director Dr. Robert C. Green. Today marks the launch of thefrancafund.org. Its purpose is straightforward: to explain the fund’s mission, provide resources … Continued
Brigham genomics clinic makes medicine personal—and preventive.
Race is a social construct, but representation matters in genetic studies — and on that front, we have a long way to go. By Tala Berro, MS, CGC
In this study led by UCSF researchers, exome sequencing was found to produce more false positives and false negatives for inherited metabolic disorders than the standard blood testing conducted in newborns. G2P’s Dr. Robert Green, co-leader of the BabySeq Project, speaks to the possibility “that the most comprehensive screening for newborns will be some combination … Continued
Dr. Robert Green is the director of the Preventive Genomics Clinic at Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston. He believes that DNA testing combined with proper counseling and medical follow-up would be a critical element of a healthcare system that can prevent illness.
An exclusive Clinical OMICs conversation with the director of Genomes2People, Robert Green, M.D., MPH
Greg and Robert explode some of the persistent myths around genetic testing and dive in to the future of genetic testing amongst healthy populations
“It’s really exciting that to see companies move to preserve health, rather than just treating patients when they’re ill,” said Dr. Robert Green, a medical geneticist at Harvard Medical School and a co-founder of a genetics company called Genome Medical.
Please view our online brochure if you are interested in learning more about the Preventive Genomics Clinic at Brigham & Women’s Hospital
Want more information on the Preventive Genomics Clinic? Check out answers to our most frequently asked questions.
The ultimate aim of our Genomes2People Research Program is to contribute to the transformation of medicine from reactive to proactive, from treatment-oriented to preventive. We are trying to help build the evidence base that will justify societal decision to make these technologies and services accessible to anyone who wants them, regardless of means, education or … Continued
Genetic scans provide lots of information, but only a fraction is returned to patients. Dr. Robert Green states “It’s their body and their DNA. We have a responsibility to scientific truth and clear communication.”
“Preventive genomics is not yet recommended as standard of care,” Robert Green, director of the Preventive Genomics Clinic, said in a statement. “But for over two decades, our NIH-funded, randomized trials in translational genomics have generated consistent evidence that there are more potential medical benefits and fewer risks than previously considered. It is time for … Continued
Brigham and Women’s Hospital has launched the Preventive Genomics Clinic, a facility designed to provide comprehensive DNA sequencing, interpretation and reporting of disease-associated genes.
Brigham and Women’s Hospital on Friday unveiled a new Preventive Genomics Clinic that will offer a menu of options for a genetic workup, with price tags ranging from $250 to $2,950, depending on how many genes are analyzed; it’s the first program of its kind that will offer the sequencing to children in addition to adults.
The preventive genomics clinic is offering what’s arguably the opposite of modestly priced, do-it-yourself tests: It’s a full-service genomics clinic for patients who want the elite care of an academic medical center and will pay for it out of pocket.
Nation’s first academic clinic to offer comprehensive DNA sequencing and genetic risk assessment to healthy adults and children
At a new clinic in Boston, genetic counselor Carrie Blout helps healthy patients get their DNA tested for predispositions to more than 2500 diseases. Bloomberg’s Aki Ito goes through the testing herself, trialing a controversial technology at the forefront of modern medicine.