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3 years after man died, his son is born

prasad1

Gold Member
Gold Member


Exactly three years after a young marketing consultant lost her husband in a car accident, she held his newborn baby in the maternity ward of Jaslok Hospital.
The biological mother was vaccationing in Bali, she got the news that the surrogate had delivered the baby.



Now the questions.

What is his caste, what is his Gotra, how will he explain his lineage?
Fortunately, they are Jains and they are spared all these questions.
 
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CHANDRU1849

Well-known member
Jains have two sects - Digamber and Swatamber.

Since the father happened to be a Jain, child naturally is Jain and belongs to sect of his father. There is no need to worry.

All Religions have different sects and denominations. It doesn’t relate only to Hindus and Bs.
 

renuka

Gold Member
Gold Member


Exactly three years after a young marketing consultant lost her husband in a car accident, she held his newborn baby in the maternity ward of Jaslok Hospital.
The biological mother was vaccationing in Bali, she got the news that the surrogate had delivered the baby.



Now the questions.

What is his caste, what is his Gotra, how will he explain his lineage?
Fortunately, they are Jains and they are spared all these questions.

Since the Sperm and Ova are both from the biological parents that means the childs Gotra follows the biological father.

The surrogate has no role in the DNA but if the baby the surrogate carried was a boy then the Y chromosomal fetal cells of a male fetus circulates in the her blood stream and some part is stored in the brain of the "mother" in this case the surrogate and new studies say that these cells that are stored have some influence in the subsequent pregnancies.

So if the surrogate had been surrogate for other male babies before or been a mother herself for her own male children that goes to show the baby carried for another would have had the "influence" of other Y chromosomes fetal cells stored in her brain.

Now how much that would influence the baby has not much data yet.

Going by this it wouldnt be nice to have any other Y chromosomal "influence" for a baby besides the actual father....I dont think many people know this fact.

So nothing in this world is a mere inert carrier or container.


In this new study, scientists observed that microchimeric cells are not only found circulating in the blood, they are also embedded in the brain. They examined the brains of deceased women for the presence of cells containing the male “Y” chromosome. They found such cells in more than 60 percent of the brains and in multiple brain regions. Since Alzheimer’s disease is more common in women who have had multiple pregnancies, they suspected that the number of fetal cells would be greater in women with AD compared to those who had no evidence for neurological disease. The results were precisely the opposite: there were fewer fetal-derived cells in women with Alzheimer’s. The reasons are unclear.
Microchimerism most commonly results from the exchange of cells across the placenta during pregnancy, however there is also evidence that cells may be transferred from mother to infant through nursing. In addition to exchange between mother and fetus, there may be exchange of cells between twins in utero, and there is also the possibility that cells from an older sibling residing in the mother may find their way back across the placenta to a younger sibling during the latter’s gestation. Women may have microchimeric cells both from their mother as well as from their own pregnancies, and there is even evidence for competition between cells from grandmother and infant within the mother.

https://www.scientificamerican.com/...over-childrens-cells-living-in-mothers-brain/
 
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