& # 39; While swimming next to each other, they did not connect in any significant way, "he said.
& # 39; The big challenge today, as we thought, was the reconstruction of the belly and both areas were closed, "he said.
A plastic surgeon has successfully succeeded in closing the muscles and skin for both girls.
Mr Crameri congratulates the group and said that the extra money or work and preparation put in the business had "paid dividends".
& # 39; We saw two young girls very ready for surgery, they were able to cope very well with surgery and today they do well, "he said.
During the business, the twin mother had planned to wait in a Buddhist temple and pray. A nurse was next to her.
Doctors faced a difficult challenge that separates girls. until the first cut, they did not know how many organs the twins participated in.
On Thursday afternoon, the twins traveled to Melbourne from Kilmor, where they had lived in the homeland of the first Children's Foundation.
They will head to the theater at 8 in the morning, with doctors doing anesthesia at 8.45 am.
From that time, to avoid confusion, Nima was known as "green" and Dawa as "red". All doctors, nurses and surgical equipment assigned to each girl also had color coding.
Elizabeth Lodge CEO Elizabeth Lodge said the mother of children Bhumchu Zangmo felt "a little scared" for the operation, but she was in good spirits.
He spent Friday praying and meditating.
"She just wants this quiet and finds it peaceful," said Mrs. Lodge.
"She still has this amazing calm about her, which is just amazing."
One of the largest surgeries was ordered for the procedure, which concerned two groups of anesthesiologists – one for each sister.
Doctors planned to divide the surgical team in half once the initial separation was completed.
Approximately 18 people were in the operating room – including the Bhutanase pediatric surgeon Dr Karma Sherub, who flew to Melbourne this week.
Dr. Sherub met for the first time with girls when he was only one day and played an important role in getting the twins in Australia, having spent time in the country as a medical scholar winner.
Nimah and Daoua were born by caesarean section on July 13th at a regional hospital in the Kingdom of Bhutanese Himalayas, shocking doctors and a family of twins who waited twins but did not know they were together.
It is expected that girls will spend about one month in the hospital after surgery and Dr Sherub said previously The age that they may take time to cover some of their landmarks.
Aisha Dow reports health for the time and is a former city journalist.
Liam is a scientific journalist at Fairfax Media