The life-changing surgery to separate the Bhutanese twins Nima and Dawa in Melbourne was successful.
A team of physicians appeared on Friday afternoon after a six-hour walk and proudly said that 15-month-old girls who joined the fuselage and shared the liver were segregated.
The nurses are in recovery and breathing independently after the surgery, which included a team of up to 25 surgeons, nurses and anesthetists.
Head of Children's Org. Joe Crameri, who led the surgery, said there was no surprise, despite fears that a bowel girl could be shared.
"We were very fortunate that there was no significant supply of intestines, and when it was all floating next to each other, it was by no means connected," said Dr. Crameri to journalists.
"And the really major challenge today, as we thought, was to get a belly reconstructed so that both areas were closed."
Physicians were also able to divide the liver without compromise for girls and hope they will not have to spend time on ICU.
"In the next 24 to 48 hours, challenges will be the same as any surgical procedure," said Dr. Crawlers.
"We feel quiet that we will have a good result, and that's what I was just saying above.
"We need to watch things closely for a while to ensure that we reach our goal."
The nurses were brought to Australia with their mother Bhumchu Zangmo in October and resided in the Children First Foundation in Kilmore.
Mrs. Zangmo was allegedly "very relieved" of the operation.
The operation was previously postponed after the last checks that showed the nurses were not ready.
It is expected that the procedure and enforcement will cost at least $ 350,000 and the government will offer to pay the bill.
Other funds will go to rehab twins and return home.