Yes - one of each! And congratulations - we have twin nieces, and they're marvelous fun - though twins seem exciting, in any pairing! I really am happy that we not only get both of them, but our twins will have each other from the very beginning.
You're right we may have to adjust our desires in some ways, but I really feel like we shouldn't have to give up any of those longed-for approaches to their care, just because there are two. (Except, in my case: I thought I would co-sleep with one baby, but there are several logistical considerations that makes sleeping the two in one crib, near our bed, seem the best option to me.) With diapering, I might start with a diaper service, and then get inexpensive pre-folds, trying to buy enough not to do laundry every day. Milk production issues might mean harder work, or needing to see if I could get donated breast milk, and certainly I can understand someone not being able to produce enough and supplementing in other ways; though I am hopeful my female family members' overproduction for single babies means I won't struggle with feeding two. Since my husband is happy to wear a baby, we can definitely do that, often, even if I should find wearing two at once hard. I've heard wearing one while holding one is also a good option.... and I'm certainly up for trying both at once!
Sadly, the move from labor room to O.R. in all twin deliveries is the policy at my hospital, too. I am afraid that, though I am used to hospitals, the move from a quiet room where I can control the lighting and bring things that make it feel more intimate and personal, to a different, bright, highly medical room stuffed with people is just going to be stressful. And public. Very public. I am trying to think my way through that so I am able to be calmer, when the time comes. I asked, not my doctor, but someone at the hospital, familiar with their practice, who said it was unavoidable, there. (May you have better luck!) I'll check with my doctor, too, but admit I cried about that, in a way I didn't about merely being in a hospital, and denied some of their low-risk alternatives.
I am a little nervous - with two babies, no experience, and a strong desire to avoid so much that's 'routine'. We've hired a doula, whose experience and familiarity with birth make me feel much more at ease, vs. having only my sweet, lovely, completely inexperienced husband, who might panic, if we're alone! As the presence of a woman with good experience in birth is said to correlate with less pain perception, less stress, shorter labor, and fewer interventions, I figured, though it guarantees nothing, it's one asset I really want in trying to make the birth as natural, healthy, and uncomplicated, as I can. It'll also reassure me, so I feel able to stay home, longer. (She'll come, here, first.) And I am busily stocking up on labor aids and comforting things for use at home and at the hospital, trying to be ready early, and as prepared as I can be as far as general knowledge and things I can do to help labor or ease its pains. Knowing, not what it will be like, but ways I can respond, makes me feel very much more peaceful and happier. But that's definitely an effort to manage my anxiety!