"There weren't any things inside the girls" tummies that we weren't really prepared for, ' Mr Crameri said.
Nima and Dawa underwent surgery on Friday. The bowel is known to be mixed, but Crameri said doctors don't yet know if the girls have separate bowels sitting next to one another or if the organ is shared between them.
The family was brought to Australia from Bhutan by Children First Foundation, an Australian-based charity.
The head of paediatric surgery, Dr Joe Crameri, led the operation and said "the best part of the surgery is there were no highs and there were no lows" during it.
Born via a caesarean section previous year, the girls are believed to be Bhutan's first conjoined twins.
Most of the surgery involved reconstructing each girl's abdomen after they were divided. From that point on, to avoid confusion, Nima was known as "Green" and Dawa as "Red".
He acted as a translator throughout the procedure for the girls' mother, who spent time praying and meditating.
"She just wants that quietness and finds it peaceful", Lodge said.
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"She still has this extraordinary calmness about her, which is just fantastic".
They were separated after a marathon 27-hour surgery, despite doctors initially giving them only a 25% chance of making it.
Bhutanese twins Nima and Dawa's are both in a stable condition after they were separated in a delicate six-hour procedure in Melbourne. Bhutan's only paediatrician, who has always been involved in the girls' care, travelled to Melbourne to watch the surgery.
Carers say the twins have improved enormously since they arrived in Melbourne last month, putting on a combined two kilograms and growing in confidence.
Dr Sherub first met the girls when they were only a day old and played a major role in getting the twins to Australia, having already spent time in the country as the victor of a medical scholarship.
"The muscles in their limbs have not been used so far, because they have not learnt to crawl and do the usual stuff kids at this stage do", Dr. Sherbub explained.