IDENTICAL TWINS Get Wisdom Teeth REMOVED | How Will the Twins React?

IDENTICAL TWINS Get Wisdom Teeth REMOVED | How Will the Twins React?


-Hi, guys. This is Bailey. Welcome to the new video where
we get out wisdom teeth out. I don’t know why
you’re laughing, because this is
serious business. I said serious. I just got my wisdom
teeth out, and you can watch the video
to see Brooklyn. Because she’s never had
treatment like this. It’s like taking me and
multiply it by, like, a million, and that’s going to be Brooklyn. And she’s going to be crying
the whole time, because she’s crazy. [MUSIC PLAYING] -And how are we feeling? -Hungry. -Nervous? -Yes. -How does it feel
knowing they’re going to take all
the wisdom that you have out of the your mouth. -Funny. -Got to keep them straight. What if they used Bailey’s scan
and operated on your mouth. -They’ll have to label us. -They’ll have to write
“Brooklyn” on your forehead. -To make sure. Brooklyn. -BR. -Bailey. -Bailey. Actually, it would be this way. -We’re sitting here waiting. -Yeah. Bailey just went in
to get her surgery. Then it’s my turn. -She’s getting very nervous. -I’m cold. -Show us your hands. They’re all white. What, Bai? -I can’t speak. -She can’t speak. -You can– oh, you can think. You can think just fine,
you just can’t speak. -Don’t make her laugh. -OK, sorry. Sorry. I won’t laugh. You completely understand
what you’re saying? That’s not supposed to happen? What is supposed to happen? You’re supposed to feel loopy. -Do you remember when he
was taking that teeth out? -No. No. -You remember the shot? It didn’t hurt? -It didn’t hurt? You didn’t cry? Yeah, that is good. You can’t see straight? -How many fingers
am I holding up? Good job. Hey, hey, stop talking. You’re losing your gauze. -You’re losing
your gauze, Bailey. You need to push your
gauze in a little more. -She’s like chatty. -Oh, my gosh. -Everybody wakes up differently. -Yeah? -Different emotions. Some of them cry. Open a bit. -You’re not chatty? You just feel normal? I do like your haircut. Do you like it? It’s cute? -Yeah. -You miss your old hair? -That’s OK. It’ll grow back. It’ll grow back. It’s OK. Do you need a moment? It’s OK. It’s all right. It’s all right. It’s all right. It’s OK. For what? Kimball? -Are we talking
about Kimball again? -Faith and Kimball. OK. -You want them to say hi? -They’ll come over and say hi. -They’ll come over
later and say hi. You do you have good friends. -They’re really good friends. -They are really good friends. You can’t swallow? You’re just supposed to just
kind of chew on the gauze. It’s a tear. -It’s a tear. -You’ve been crying. Yeah, you were crying. -You were crying about
having such good friends like Kimball and Faith. -And about your haircut. You have good friends. -You told us you
missed your long hair. -It’s all right. Do you know where that’s from? Chic-Fil-A. It’s really good. I’m mean? -He’s mean? -Why? Yeah? -Is that eight, Bailey? Did you get eight? Good job. He’s mean? Inhumane. OK. A pen, she wants a pen. -OK, hold on. -What is she doing? -She’s still mad at
you over Chic-Fil-A. -Meticulous. He’s meticulous? Meticulous does not mean mean. Meticulous means, like,
particular, detailed. Oh, so instead of meticulous
he’s meticulously evil? OK. Chic-Fil-A is good food. You’re– she wrote
meticulously evil for bringing in Chic-Fil-A. -Sorry. I’m sorry. I’m sorry. Sorry doesn’t count? -That doesn’t count. -I’m sorry. -I’m losing my gauze. -Hey, it wasn’t just me. Look who got her own. Mom got her own. She told me to go buy it. It was her fault. -Shame on me? But can you remember
the surgery? Then I’m pretty sure
you weren’t awake. Yeah. -Why what? -Why is she still talking. -I don’t know. You’re pretty chatty. -Let me take these out of your. -Thank you. Now I can talk. -Say hi to everyone. -Now you can talk? -Say hi to everyone. -Yeah. -Does that feel better? -Yeah. How do you think
Brooklyn’s doing? -Brooklyn’s fine. -You think she’s doing fine? -Yeah. She’s fine. -Well, you didn’t
see her, did you? -No. It’s twin empathy. -There you go. -She’s doing– -If something was going
wrong, I’d be crying. It’s a common fact. -It is a common fact. -Why are you laughing? -Hey, I have twin
empathy, too, remember? -It’s a real thing. -It is. -When she’s tired,
I always know. -Yeah? -Even though she lies
about it, I always know. -Do you? -Uh-huh. -Does she lie a lot? -No. She’s a pretty good girl. -A pretty good girl. That’s good. -Why do I feel like crying? -Well– -Is it because Brooklyn’s hurt? -It is just because you’re
talking– is Brooklyn hurt? -No. -Then why would you be crying? -I would know. -You would know. -I feel like crying. I don’t know why I
feel like crying. Somebody give me
a reason to cry. -That’s all right. I feel like crying, too. -But you’re a man. -I am a man, but– -Men don’t cry. -But I’m your dad. -Men leak. -Men leak? -They leak. -Men lead. That’s true. Men leak. -Is it going to be gone
by the time we get home? -Your tongue? -You’re talking
about being numb? -Oh, no, just being crazy. -You’ll be loopy
all day pretty much. -All day? -Yeah. -Kimball’s in for some fun. -He’s going to laugh, huh? -He told me he’s
going to film it. Faith says you will be there. -Faith will be there. I think she’s at home right now. -I think we’re filming it. -Well, obviously. You have a camera in your
hand, and the light is on. -Say hi to everyone. -Hi, guys. This is Bailey. I think I watch too much
of– what’s the word for it? -YouTube? -No. I watch “Bring It On.” -You watch too
much “Bring it On”? -Yeah, because all these
phrases are coming out. Like they say, “she
crazy,” in “Bring it On.” Said boo-yah, said
boo-yah roll call. My name is Bailey. Yeah. I watched a movie last night. It was called “Bring
It On All or Nothing.” And they go like this
on the lunch table. Said boo-yah, said
boo-yah roll call. My name is Bailey. Yeah. -Yeah? And then it’s my turn. -No. No. No, it’s still my turn. My name is Bailey. Yeah. -Yeah. -Bailey rocks. -Yeah. -Bailey’s loopy. -Yeah. -Yeah. And she’s got good socks. Boo-yah roll call. -And then it’s dad’s turn? -Uh-huh. Dad, go. -I don’t know it. -Yeah. You’re an outcast. -You’re an outcast. -According to the sha-boo-yah,
you’re an outcast. -He is meticulously evil. -Did I say that? I did. I wrote it down, didn’t I? -Yes. -I’m sorry. -I know I’m not evil. -You just brought Chic-Fil-A,
and I’m really hungry. -I know. Who’s idea was that? -Hangry. I’m angry cause I’m hungry. -You’re angry. For sure. -I can’t believe I’m
acting like this. This is not what
happened last time. It just got me mad, and
that’s what made me crazy. -Because you wanted Chic-Fil-A? -Yeah. Yeah, I want
Chic-Fil-A, but now I can’t eat it, because
my wisdom teeth are out. So this [INAUDIBLE]. -I can put it in a
smoothie for you. -What? -Chic-Fil-A smoothie. -The Chic-Fil-A
peppermint shakes are out. -They are out. -Those are my favorite. -Yeah. -They’re my favorite milkshakes. -Mm-hm. -Yeah. We should go get one. -We should. -We should go get a Chic-Fil-A
peppermint milkshake. -I know in the future I’ll
be laughing at myself. So hi, future Bailey. Stop laughing. You’ve had no control
of what you’re saying. Well, you do, but you don’t. Because I’m not a
tongue in cheek person. I’m not that stupid, but I’m
not going to say anything dumb. I’m just telling them the truth,
and that Chic-Fil-A milkshakes are my favorite. And peanut M&Ms. -I like– -Those are my favorites. I think [INAUDIBLE] is ruined. My best friend’s
birthday is ruined, too. Because we can’t
go celebrate it. -She’s speaking with
a Southern drawl. -I sound like a
Southern girl, don’t I? It’s because I can’t feel my
lips so it just kind just comes out all Southern. I could be like yeehaw. I need a horse. -Brooklyn, what’s the matter? -I can’t feel my mouth. -I know, honey. It’s because you
just had surgery. -I want to see my friends. -Your friends are coming. -My mouth feels so weird. -It’s because you’re
numb, Brooklyn. -I feel like I can’t breath. I feel like I can’t breath. Hold still. -I’m not moving, honey. I’m not moving. -Yes, you are. Everything is moving. -Look, look, look, Brooklyn. -They need to stop moving. They need to stop moving. -I know. It hurts. -You see how different one
wakes up and the other one? -Did anybody take my IV out? -Yeah. It’s already gone. -It feels like I need to
get this thing off me. -No. It’s just tape, Brooklyn. It’s just a Band-Aid. -I have it too. -Get it off me. -Brooklyn, it’s just a Band-Aid. -I don’t want it on me. -Do you want me to take it off? -Yeah. -OK. It’s off. -She’s emotional. -It’s gone. -Yeah. She is emotional. -I’m happy and she’s emotional. -You need to stay
right here by me. I’m a little worried about you. -Hi. -Hi. -She’s been awake
for a while so. -I’m fine. I don’t know what
you’re talking about. -Can I move my hand? -Yes, you can move your hand. -I have hair on my face. -Here, I got it. I got it. -You’re wet. -No, she’s wet because
she’s touching your tears. -Wait, can I move my tongue? -Yes, you can move
your tongue honey. -I feel like– I feel
like– I feel like– shh. I feel like I can’t
move my tongue. -It’s just because
your tongue is numb. -Oh, don’t touch it, Bailey. Ew. -Is it in my mouth? -Brooklyn, it’s OK. -She’s so funny. This is so funny. -It’s not funny. I want to go home. -Brooklyn, they just got to
watch it a little bit longer, and then we can go home. -I can’t swallow, and I
want to be able to swallow. -It’s OK. -And nothing is holding still. -OK, Brooklyn, you’re just
dizzy from the medicine. Don’t worry. -I need to swallow. -Just swallow. -It won’t let me swallow. -Bailey. I can’t. -Let me wipe your mouth
for a second, sweetie. -Sit back so she
can wipe her mouth. -I wan to go to sleep. -You can go to sleep. -I want to go back to sleep. I don’t want to be here. I want to go in my bed. I know. I know. I know you’re feeling me. I know you’re feeling me. I know you’re going
to put it on YouTube. I can’t stand up. -So you’re not in the way. -I’m not in the way. -Take a step for me. There you go. -You’re doing good. -I can walk. -Yes, you can. Oh, yes, you can. You can walk. -Even I know that
she’s emotional. It’s OK. It’s OK. -Bailey, you got your seat belt? -That is so cute. -OK. Put on your seat belt, sweetie. -Brooklyn, make sure you
put your seat belt on. -OK, you guys. Have a good rest of the day. -What? You’re filming. If you can hold still
and not laugh, OK? Use this. It has a lot more life on it. -I want my blanket. -Soft, Bailey. Bite down, Brooklyn. You got a bite on it
so your bleeding stops. -She wants to be a doctor. She knows how to do this. -She wants to be a doctor now. -I do? I want to be a doctor? -No, Bailey does. Not you. -I do. -I don’t want to be a doctor. -You don’t have to be a doctor. You want a baby? You can hold a baby, too. And rock the baby. -Hey, you’re 14. -Brooklyn, you don’t
want to a baby right now. Not for a long time. -She’s 14. She’s 14. No baby when you’re 14. Oh, you want to hold one. -Because– Brooklyn, it’s
just the medicine wearing off. I can’t see. -I do. It looks awesome. -No, mom. -Brooklyn, don’t push
on your face, honey. -I can’t feel anything. -Brooklyn, your face is numb. -You look pretty. -Here, Bailey, help her wipe
her eyes off with that, OK? -OK. I will. Stop crying. -I can’t stop crying. I think I’m choking on gauze. -No, you’re not
choking on the gauze. Bailey, soft. Bailey, soft. -It hurts my eyes. -Isn’t that nice that
you’ve got a sister that’ll help take care of you? -I want to go home. -We’re on our way
home, Brooklyn. -They’re there. They’re there. -We’ll go home and
see your friends. -That’s fine. Bailey, you can probably take
the gauze out of your mouth now. Not you, Brooklyn. -Yeah. -I want to go home. -We are going home. -I want to see my friends. -We are going to go
see your friends. -You want to hold
your Teddy bear? -And sleep. -And sleep. -We don’t have my teddy bear. -I want one. -You want one? -Well, maybe Bryan will
bring you a teddy bear. Bryan likes Brooklyn, he’ll
bring her a teddy bear. What? Why? -He can’t bring me a teddy bear. -You will? -Yeah, I will. -OK. -OK. -That’s nice of her
to do that, Brooklyn. -Do you have money, Bailey? Bailey, do you have
money for the teddy bear? -Yeah, I have money
for a teddy bear. -No. -No, not yet. I’ve been awake a little
bit longer than you have so I can take them out. -What? -It’s gross. -That’s gross. -I’m breathing in cotton. -Take Brooklyn’s out. -Hey, Bailey, take those out,
please, of Brooklyn’s mouth. Gently. -Gently. -Why are you doing that? Why are you– -Here give her this. Giver her a new one. Giver he a new one on one side. -I’m awake enough to
know that she’s crazy. -You’re not fat. You’re beautiful. -This is so funny. -No, you’re beautiful. -My lip is fat, too. But I’m not crying. People like fat lips. Fat lips are like
Nicki Minaj fat lips. -Yeah, but the
top lip’s not fat. Only the bottom one. -No, it– -Yeah, the bottom one. Like, it’s why Ray Ray
has really big lips, and they’re really pretty. And that what my loops
look like right now. -I can’t swallow, because
I can’t feel anything in my mouth. -It’s OK. -Brooklyn, it’ll go away. You’re just numb. Your lips feel fat
because you’re numb. -Oh, yeah. Oh, yeah. -[INAUDIBLE]. I feel blood. -Bite. No. -A little bit, maybe. -Without the swelling. -How am I supposed to eat
if I can’t feel my tongue? -You need to be a little more
awake before we give you food, or you might chew your lip. -I thought they were supposed to
give us ice so we didn’t swell. -Yeah. I’ll put ice on your cheeks
as soon as we get home. -Am I swelling? -Are you filming? Hi, guys. -Am I swelling? -It’s Brooklyn and Bailey. -No, you’re not swelling. -Am I swollen? -No, you’re not swollen yet. -You’re not swollen, Brooklyn. -My wisdom teeth are out. I’m not even bleeding. I can tell you how
the machine worked. He put the IV in, and the doctor
said I have really good IV. -You mean veins. -Oh, veins. That’s what I meant is veins. I have really good
veins, which means it’s good that I
drink lots of water, because he said in
the future it’ll be easy for me to go down
because I got good veins. I don’t know why
Brooklyn’s crying so much. My mom told me that there
are like three ways people react to the medication. They cry, they just
go back to sleep, or they turn into chatty Cathy. And I’m a chatty Cathy,
and Brooklyn’s a crier, so they got the worst
of the two reactions. -Your nose isn’t running. It’s your tears. -And then poor mom and dad have
had to deal with us all day long. And then we’re going home
to say hi to my friends. And they’re all
going to laugh at us, because we are cuckoo
pants right now. But that’s OK. -Dad, you have three eyes. -I have three eyes? -No, he doesn’t. -No, he has four eyes. -I have four eyes? -No, you have two beautiful– -No. He has four eyes. -No, he has. Even I’m awake enough
to know that he does not have four eyes. -Bailey needs to lick her teeth. -They’re right
there in the mirror. -Lick your teeth, Bai, you
got some blood in your mouth. -Oh, OK. -1, 2, 3, 4. I see four eyes. I’m not crazy. OK? -Is it gone now? -Yeah. Good job. -OK, good. -I feel like I’m choking. -You’re not. -You’re not choking. -You need to calm down. -You’re perfectly healthy. -She’s not used to this. She’s never had surgery like
this before, and I have. -Bailey, lean back a little, K? -OK. -You need a little more
gauze in your mouth, Bai. You’re still bleeding a little. -OK. I can kind of taste it. -Why can’t I see things? -Give Brooklyn some
more on her other side. -I feel like I’m cross-eyed. -It’s OK, Brooklyn. It’s just the medication. -We love your hair. It’s really soft? Brooklyn needs to wipe her nose. -My nose is running. -OK, stop. I’ll wipe it. -It’s not your nose running,
Brooklyn, it’s your tears. -Yeah, you are. -What else do you
want to talk about? What’s the matter? -She wants you to
kiss it better. -She wants you to
kiss it better. -Is there lots of gauze? -Yes. -But my lip feels like
it’s the size of Texas. It feels so big. -It’s not big, Brooklyn. It just feels that way. It’s just numb. -Hey what? -Where’s my friends? -What, Bai? -How long will I be like this? -Yeah, in a little while. -OK. -Ice cream? Why do you want ice cream? -Bailey wants Chic-Fil-A
peppermint ice cream. -Bailey, take your gauze out. Take your gauze out, Bailey. -Bailey, take your
gauze out for a second. -I don’t want
peppermint ice cream. -Yes, you do. It tastes really good. -No. -It’s the best kind of
milkshake they have. -No. I want– I want– I
want– no peppermint. -What do you want? -You can get
chocolate or vanilla. -I want chocolate. -OK. That’s OK. -I want chocolate. -They can get you
chocolate, too. -You’re going to have to– -Daddy, you look
very handsome today. -Thank you, Bailey. -Your shirt is very handsome. -Thank you. -Mommy, what? -And mom, I like
your sweater too. -A lot of people. -They have to kill
people in the hospital. -They don’t kill
people in hospitals. -They don’t kill people. -They save lots of babies. -I love babies. -I know. -I love babies. -I know you do. -I love Paisley. I want to say hi to Paisley. And I want to say hi to
Kimball and Faith and Paisley. -What about Daxton? -I want to see Daxton, too. -He said a little
prayer that you guys would have a good surgery. -Oh, I love Daxton. -That’s so cute. -I know. You should– you have heard him. He was like, bless Brooklyn
and Bailey in their surgery that they’ll be OK. I know. It was very nice of Daxton. He loves you. She did. -She’s so cute. -She said I was a princess. -Did he? -Yeah. -Oh, that’s nice. -So I should be a princess. -You are a princess. You’re daddy’s princess. -But I can’t feel. I can’t be a princess
with my tongue and lip and teeth are like
the size of Texas now. -Oh, look at the pretty sunset. -It’s so swollen. I can’t breath out of my nose. -It’s called the cold. -I can’t swallow. -Neither can I, but I’m
not crying about it. -I can’t control
when I’m crying. -You gotta suck it up. Just say, Brooklyn, I’m
not going to cry anymore. -Brooklyn, wipe your teeth. You’ve got a little bit
of blood on your teeth. Front teeth. -Is my makeup OK? -Your makeup looks fine. -You look beautiful. Both of you do. -OK. Do you like my hair? -No, I don’t. I look like I’ve been crying. -We love your hair. -Do you like my hair? -I love your hair. -Is it cute? -It looks great. -I love my hair. -Why are you so happy? -I don’t know. I just really feel
like being happy. Happy’s not a bad thing. -It’s a good thing. -Why does she feel so happy? I feel like I want to go die. -You don’t want to die. If you died, I wouldn’t
have a twin sister, and that would suck. Yes, they are. -No, they’re not. -Yes, they are. -No, they’re not. -I know Faith is. And Kimball is, and Paisley
and Daxton and Brady. Oh, Brady. -Oh, what about Brady? -Who took care of Brady
while we were gone? -Camry. -OK, good. I didn’t want him to die. -He won’t die. -Mom, so many people are going
to see me when my is so fat. -Your mouth isn’t fat, Brooklyn. -Yes, it is. -No, it’s not. It looks just fine. -Yes, it is. -All the pretty trees. Can I go see the pretty trees. -No. Stay in the car. -Why? I want to go see pretty trees. -Stop talking. -Why? -I don’t like it. -I was being nice to you. We all have our different ways
of coping with the medication. Mine is just talking,
yours is crying, Camry’s is laughing at us. But that’s OK. -All my teeth hurt. -Lay back. Lay back, Bailey, relax. -My face still hurts. -I can’t. My twin sister’s taking
up the whole couch. -Does that sound familiar? -Yeah, it’s just like she
took up the whole womb. -She did. -It’s the truth. That’s why my face is smashed,
and her’s is beautiful. -It’s the truth. -Am I supposed to be
able to understand her? -Yeah. -Or is the drugs supposed to
make me not understand her? -Yeah, the drugs make you– -No, the drugs are
supposed to make us loopy. -And last but not
least, take your brush and smooth out your design
so it’s nice and perfect.

Author: Kevin Mason

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