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As I've told callers, although there are no real studies of the sex lives of conjoined twins, we can safely assume that conjoined twins want -- and occasionally feel conflicted about wanting -- sex, as we all do.
But not as conflicted as we singletons seem to feel about them having sex.
Upon figuring out what she was looking at, one woman said only, "I mean ...
Sex is often mentioned by commentators on conjoinment as one of the beautiful things supposedly made instantaneously horrible by conjoinment.
Believe it or not, surgeons have done this: Separated toddler twin boys and made one a girl, because there was only one penis to go around.
(These children were essentially two people on top and one on the bottom.) In fact, this has been done in two cases.
So, I suppose I should get to what the people really want to know: what do conjoined twins feel when they have sex?
If one is sexually stimulated, does the other feel it?
Yes, this was considered better than leaving the children alone.
They may just not desperately need a third, just as most of us with a second to whom we are very attached don't need a third -- even when the sex gets old.
But when a conjoined twin has sex with a third person, is the sex -- by virtue of the conjoinment -- incestuous?
Whether or not both are "having sex" with the third person in the equation depends on how you think about "having sex." One reporter calling about the TLC reality show asked me, if Abby Hensel is kissed, will her sister Brittany feel it?
The biology geek in me wants to answer that the happy hormones that come from a good kiss probably work their way to both brains.