My High-Risk Pregnancy Experience – I’m Having MoMo Twins

Are you pregnant with twins? Are you pregnant and considered high-risk? Do you know someone pregnant with twins OR who has been managing a high-risk pregnancy? If you answered yes to any of these questions, this video was made for you. I share my high-risk pregnancy complications and conditions, being diagnosed with momo twins (aka mono mono twins), and the ONE thing that truly helped me during my high-risk experience!

I believe in what I share, so I hope this video helps you along your pregnancy journey or someone you know.

If you have any questions for me, I’d love to hear from you! Let me know in the comments below. I’m here to help YOU in any way I can through my own experience.

Until the following video, I’m sending BIG love and positive energy your way!

With gratitude,



Surprise! HOW and WHEN we find out we were having mono mono twins – (5:25)

What are mono mono twins? – (8:08)

Statistically speaking, how rare ARE mono mono twins? (10:40)

When I checked into the hospital for high-risk at 24 weeks pregnant – (11:30)

Your mindset during high-risk monitoring – (12:05)

The ONE thing that helped me during my high-risk experience – (12:50)

When our twin girls were born at 27 weeks, this is WHAT happened – (14:55)

My words to YOU if you’re going through a high-risk pregnancy – (18:45)

Video: My High-Risk Pregnancy Experience – Finding Out I’m Having MoMo Twins!


What are mono mono twins?

Mono mono twins are identical twins who develop in a single amniotic sac and share the same placenta. You may hear the terms “mono-mono twins” or “momo twins” which mean the same thing and are short for monoamniotic-monochorionic twins (meaning the same placenta, same sac).

This refers to a single chorion (the outer membrane surrounding an embryo) and a single amniotic sac (the bag of water that contains the fetuses). This situation is extremely rare and may cause risk to the babies due to cord entanglement and other issues. This is why Mono Mono twins are considered a high-risk pregnancy.

What is the difference between mono mono twins and identical twins?

Mono mono twins, or monoamniotic twins, are rare identical twins sharing the same amniotic sac and placenta.

Both mono mono twins and identical twins originate from the SAME egg, but the KEY difference is this…

Identical twins, sometimes called mo/di twins, share one placenta, with a membrane separating the two babies. In comparison, mono mono twins have ZERO separation. They share EVERYTHING in the womb, the same placenta, and the same amniotic sac.

You may also hear the term di/di twins, or fraternal twins, each with their own placenta and amniotic sac.

Image By Healthline

What is considered a high-risk pregnancy?

A high-risk pregnancy is any pregnancy that has a greater chance of complications or problems due to various factors like age (such as being over 35), medical history, preexisting conditions, multiples (like twins, triplets, etc.), and lifestyle choices.

Although high-risk pregnancies need to be monitored more closely and may require additional tests and procedures, it doesn’t mean the outcome will be negative. With proper prenatal care and guidance, high-risk moms can still have safe deliveries of healthy babies!

To Wrap It Up

Dealing with a high-risk pregnancy can be stressful—but knowing what to expect can help you feel more prepared for what’s ahead.

If you’re expecting mono mono twins, remember that complications are possible but don’t always occur. With close monitoring by your healthcare team — especially during the first trimester — most babies go on to healthy lives outside the womb, precisely what happened with our twin girls!


Thank You

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The contents of the Mono Mono Twins Site, such as text, graphics, images, and other material contained on the Mono Mono Twins Site (“Content”), are for informational purposes only. The Content is not a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health providers with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition.

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