Twins Can’t Get Excited

Meet the twins who can’t go near bouncy castles, go down a slide or even go on holiday because excitement could kill them. Darcie and Evie Chapman, two, from Warrington, Cheshire, are the only twins in the world to suffer from a rare form of severe epilepsy called Dravet Syndrome. Triggers for the seizures include excitement and extremes of temperature, meaning the girls’ parents Natalie and Mark have to careful monitor their environment.

Meet the twins who can't go near bouncy castles, go down a slide or even go on holiday because excitement could kill them. Darcie and Evie Chapman, two, from Warrington, Cheshire, are the only twins in the world to suffer from a rare form of severe epilepsy called Dravet Syndrome. Triggers for the seizures include excitement and extremes of temperature, meaning the girls' parents Natalie and Mark have to careful monitor their environment.

Meet the twins who can't go near bouncy castles, go down a slide or even go on holiday because excitement could kill them. Darcie and Evie Chapman, two, from Warrington, Cheshire, are the only twins in the world to suffer from a rare form of severe epilepsy called Dravet Syndrome. Triggers for the seizures include excitement and extremes of temperature, meaning the girls' parents Natalie and Mark have to careful monitor their environment.

Meet the twins who can't go near bouncy castles, go down a slide or even go on holiday because excitement could kill them. Darcie and Evie Chapman, two, from Warrington, Cheshire, are the only twins in the world to suffer from a rare form of severe epilepsy called Dravet Syndrome. Triggers for the seizures include excitement and extremes of temperature, meaning the girls' parents Natalie and Mark have to careful monitor their environment.

Meet the twins who can't go near bouncy castles, go down a slide or even go on holiday because excitement could kill them. Darcie and Evie Chapman, two, from Warrington, Cheshire, are the only twins in the world to suffer from a rare form of severe epilepsy called Dravet Syndrome. Triggers for the seizures include excitement and extremes of temperature, meaning the girls' parents Natalie and Mark have to careful monitor their environment.