[QUOTE=butterflybluz;6846040]To make a long story short - after taking Baby A to a NICU and running various tests, his hemoglobin was low, they came back and tested Baby B's hemoglobin and it was high. Soooo...they diagnosed them with Acute TTTS. I had no symptoms during pregnancy, and even during labor the babies showed no signs of distress.
Thankfully it was a fast labor - I don't want to imagine what could have happened.
I wish I would have kept better track of the placenta, but I was told it was going to the pathologist for testing. When at 8 weeks post-partum I didn't get any reports on it I tried tracking it down....and did not succeed. So, technically, we don't know for-sure if they had Acute TTTS, but I have tried to do research to find other reasons why Baby A's hemoglobin would be high and B's low and have not come up with anything (yet) other than Baby A was the donor and B was the recipient.
Your situation sounds VERY similar to mine. Have you heard of Dr. De Lia? He is an expert on TTTS. His contact info is here:http://www.twinhope.org/centers_us.html
I spoke to him several times after my girls were born in April. My girls were born at home, no complications, nothing starnge. They both weighed the exact same weight at birth. Baby A was anemic and Baby B was polycythemic. They both showed signs of TTTS. I sent Dr. De Lia pictures of my placenta and even had it examined. His opinion was that my girls developed TTTS during labor. They are both 100% fine now and had no complications. But, as you know, TTTS can develop at term or during delivery. It sounds like the same thing happened to you. I did not even know it was possible until after my girls were born.