The thrust of this study is therefore seeking among other things to engender massive interest in this apparently hitherto unexplored area.
The proposal for this research begins with a thorough review of research on sickle with particular reference to its relationship with rheumatic fever. A quick skim through the most authoritative works conducted on the subject has produced a series of disconnected mixed conclusions. In many ways the main thrust of all the literature thus reviewed thus shows the interconnectivity of these twin diseases as physical disabling ailments (Todd, 1996, Brees & Bellows, 1953, Platt et la 1994). Research has identified though at a very primitive level that mortality arising from the complications of both sickle cell and rheumatic fever have a sensitive demographic outline (Todd 1996, Siegel et la 1961, Carpetis & Currie 2001, Aldrich & Nagel 1998).
Taking cognizance of the findings generated from the empirical studies and the analysis thereof in the series of reviews, there is an increasing rising evident base to prove a significant relationship between an individual's genetic make up and measures of well-being. An apparently unresolved complication resulting from the lack of concluding tentative description of how these are interconnected beyond the primary level. A significant chunk of the known studies conducted in the last three decades have been heavily tilted toward the mainly superficial component at the huge detriment of the quantitative ingredient that establishes the correlational dimension that has been expressed in the physical observations made.
The study was supported by a total of 1000 stream of respondents whose consent was sought in accordance with the provisions enshrined in the ETSU HIPPA before engaging them in the exercise. Participants were mainly drawn from the Iowa area, putting into consideration the need to achieve uniformity and harmony along some vital sociodemographic indicators that will be discussed in the appendix section.
The research participants described with respect to their gender included, 420 females and 580. The mean age for the male participants was 34.0 years (SD = 8.8), and the mean age for the women was 37.3 years (SD = 8.2). Participants were carefully selected from among all the major races represented in the United States. Spanning a period of 2 years the respondents included adults and minors, whose parent assistance complemented the process of drawing out the relevant information from the participant.
Participants presented a profile of their disease chronic status within the period under consideration.
The survey was randomly administered to the participants with gender specification serving as the main deciding factor. Within this period, the study sought the consent of all the patients with either a chronic form of sickle cell or rheumatic factor. To enhance the veracity of the responses received the study conducted background checks of all the