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Delaney called her daughters “inspiring,” adding: “As their parents, it is very neat for Riley and me to have a front-row seat to this and watch them overcome these incredible obstacles. We cannot wait to see what their future holds!” [Conjoined twins survived one of the world’s rarest surgeries. Now they’re preparing to go home.] Abby and Erin were born prematurely by C-section July 24, 2016. Since then, the twins have lived at the hospital, where in June they underwent a complicated 11-hour surgery during which surgeons worked to untangle blood vessels and separate the brain’s outermost membrane and the sagittal sinus. The hospital said at the time that it had separated 23 other pairs of conjoined twins over the years — but never a pair of craniopagus twins, those who are connected at the head. “This is one of the earliest separations of craniopagus conjoined twins ever recorded,” Jesse Taylor, a plastic and reconstructive surgeon at the hospital, said in a previous statement. “We know that children heal better and faster the younger they are, therefore our goal for Erin and Abby was separation as soon as possible with minimum number of surgeries.” Last month, Heather Delaney recounted the ordeal in a gut-wrenching blog post ahead of the girls' homecoming, remembering when “feeling helpless was the new normal.” She posted pictures showing the infants tangled in a mess of tubes and wires. She said there were moments when Erin would stop breathing and her heart rate would drop, or when Abby would scream and her small body would start shaking because her brain was bleeding. “All you want to do is will your child to get better because that is all you can do,” she said.