Journey teeth are often seen as a sign of good teeth.
But a new study finds that there is also a genetic component to this.
The genetic link between journey teeth and good teeth is stronger than previously thought, says study lead author Prof. Marco Brescia.
He believes that the gene for journey teeth comes from a mutation in a family of animals called Trichomelanism.
This means that the tooth can grow to a certain height.
Bresci, from the Department of Genetics at the University of Padua, says this could explain why journey teeth are so common in the world’s top football players.
Bregia and his colleagues studied a large sample of footballers in Italy.
Their research is published in the latest issue of Nature Genetics.
In this study, they analysed the DNA of over 8,000 individuals from the Italian National Football Association (FIGC), the country’s top professional football league.
The scientists analysed the genomes of the more than 4,000 participants.
The researchers found that there was a strong genetic link to good teeth in the individuals with journey-tongue genes.
This was found not only among players, but also in the general population.
The genes that produce journey teeth were identified as those associated with the production of a protein called β-pyridinopyridylidene glycolipid.
This protein is involved in the formation of the plaque that forms around teeth.
Breda, a footballer with the Italian football team Juventus, has journey-talent genes.
The gene for β-Pyridina is located on the X chromosome, which is linked to many traits including hair, skin and facial hair.
Brecia says that this finding could have implications for the future.
“The future is looking bright.
This is the first genetic study showing the existence of a link between β-Phipidin in humans and good health,” he says.
Breta is one of the most famous players in Italian football.
He scored over 800 goals in his career.
In addition to scoring, he also played for the national team.
He is currently out of contract at Juventus.
Brema, who has played for many other teams in Italy, was born in the town of Tuscany in northern Italy in 1952.
He moved to Turin when he was six years old.
Bresta was born on March 28, 1960 in a small town of Bresca.
He began his career with the Bresciano club, before joining Inter Milan in 1987.
He has scored more than 5,000 goals in four seasons with the Serie A side, scoring more than 20 goals in the process.
He made his debut for the Italian national team in 1998, and scored the winning goal in the final of the 2002 FIFA World Cup against Germany.
His goals are among the highest scored in Serie A history.
In 2014, he retired from professional football after a career that spanned 23 years.
“In this study we were able to look into a population of players and identify the genes for good teeth and a possible genetic link with journey to play football,” Bresia explains.
B-DNA DNA analysis of the genomes reveals that the players with journey genes were significantly more likely to have good teeth than their non-gene-containing peers.
“It is a fascinating finding.
This could also help in the development of new and better tools for predicting and predicting disease risk in the future,” says Bresi.
“We need to better understand what is causing this link between the evolution of these genes and disease.”
He adds that the findings show that “good teeth are a genetic requirement for good performance in football, as well as for good health”.
This research is an example of the “next generation” of genome-based genetic research, which will allow researchers to uncover the true nature of disease and its causes, he says, and help in developing preventive strategies.