Siamese twins are typically born with very challenging lives. They are totally reliant on one another for everything important. However, this is not the most crucial factor.
Siamese twins can occasionally be fused at birth, which poses a serious risk to their ability to develop normally. Such children must be separated, but such procedures are extremely difficult and not usually successful.
Erin and Abby Delaney, twin girls born in 2016, were involved in this story. They could not continue to exist in this condition since they had grown along with their heads. A quick operation was necessary, but no doctor had ever encountered such a situation before.
Gregory Hoyer, a daring physician, agreed to take the initiative. He constantly acknowledged in the future that the doctors were scared. No less than their mother Heather Delaney, they worried for the lives of the girls.
They nevertheless made an effort to fulfill all of their obligations despite this. And the medical professionals succeeded in performing the trickiest surgical procedures. The females were divided. The sisters both lived.
When the girls were not quite one year old, the physicians operated on them. The girls are almost four years old right now. They continue to be monitored by doctors and regularly receive the therapeutic care required for recovery.
Girls must revive those brain functions that were dormant during the time they were connected if they are to develop fully. This requires time. The sisters must also go through a number of more surgeries so that the missing bones may be inserted and the sisters’ skulls can be rebuilt.
Parents of girls may feel that everything that is ahead of them in life is trivial, unimportant little things. They are grateful that their daughters are still alive, thriving, and fully developed despite such adversity. The parents were ready for the loss of one daughter because the physicians had previously forewarned them of several hazards.
Without the skill and diligence of the doctors, who will always have parents’ eternal gratitude for saving their daughters’ lives, only one of the girls would have survived.