Twins are not accepted because of having different appearances
Donna and Vince were delighted when Donna’s sonogram revealed they were having twins. But when Lucy and Maria were born in 1997, everyone in the delivery chamber did a complete double-take.
Though the twins were born to the same mother and father, Maria was gifted with a caramel complexion, brown eyes, and curly brown hair. Lucy did born with pale skin, fiery red hair, and blue eyes.
At first, one would guess these girls were best friends and not twin sisters.
Vince is white, and Donna is half-Jamaican, and while Lucy and Maria own three other siblings. And all with similar skin tones. The twins were somehow born at opposing ends of the color.
As Lucy and Maria grew older, they were no newcomers to odd glances, rude comments, and bullying from their companions. The sisters tell no one ever understands they’re genuinely twins. Friends have even made them show their birth certificates to prove it.
While Donna began out dressing them in matching outfits like other twins, the girls’ styles and personalities started to shine through by the time they were 10.
Today, Lucy and Maria’s story has encouraged and delighted millions of people from all over the world.
More about twins
Twins are more than 3 percent of the population; it’s slightly shocking that they’re the subject of so many mistakes. Tales of sibling telepathy, mate-swapping, and general eeriness have been with us for ages. But as analysis into the origins and life practices of twins has developed, more debates can be definitively verified, and it’s hard to imagine a better guide to that work than Nancy Segal. He has committed to some of the field’s foundational thoughts.No unusual prenatal events are needed for twins to have various birthdays. The longest known interval between deliveries is a remarkable 87 days.