Made by:
Shreya mukherjee
Xii b
Roll no:

I thank Principal Sir, Mr. Regi Oomen for giving me the opportunity to do this project.
I also thank my Biology teachers, Mrs. Farida Sridhar and Dr. Shylaja Pillay for their support.
I express my deep heartfelt gratitude towards my parents, Mr. Jayanta Mukhopadhyay and Mrs. Indrani Mukherjee for their unending love and support shown towards me.
Shreya Mukherjee.

This is to certify that Ms. SHREYA MUKHERJEE of std XII B has completed her Biology Project as part of her Biology Practical for the year     2014-15.

Signature                                     Signature Of
Of Teacher                               External Examiner

DATE: 1st June, 2014                   School Seal                                                  

Twins are often thought of as something special, that they always have this special connection that excludes all others. Something almost magical.
There are documentaries and stories of twins who are so close they finish each other’s sentences, twins who had been adopted off to different homes in infancy yet found each other again in adulthood and twins ended up marrying sisters without knowing about it.
I suppose there is a reason for these kinds of assumptions, these thoughts on two people who shared their mother’s womb and in the case of identical twins, also shared the same genes. It’s quite natural to form a bond with a person who was that close with you from conception and probably even slept in the same cot until they got old enough for comfort.
Twins with a special bond have appeared in fiction and myth since the dawn of time, from the twin gods Apollo (Greek god of Poetry and Archery) and Artemis (Greek goddess of the Hunt) to Romulus and Remus(founders of Rome) to the Bible’s Jacob and Esau and more recent fictional depictions, like Castor and Pollux(sons of Dionysus) and Connor and Travis Stoll(sons of Hermes) in...