A mother who gave birth to a black and albino babies says people refuse to believe the twins are hers because of their different skin colour.
Even Judith Nwokocha, 38, was worried hospital staff had made a mix up, after giving birth to albino baby girl Kachi, along with her brother Kamsi in 2016.
Shes often met with shock and confusion when she tells people theyre both hers but has never had a negative reaction to beautiful Kachi.
The twins are getting on like a house on fire and havent noticed anything different about each other.
Judith struggled for eight years to get pregnant until she successfully underwent IVF.
But when she gave birth she was in for a surprise.
She said: I was shocked- I thought they had handed me somebody elses baby, I didnt believe she was mine.
It never crossed my mind I was going to have an albino baby, we dont have any in my family, nor my husbands family.
It was a real shock for me, I was thinking “what are they doing, why did they give me someone elses baby?”.
The photographer from Calgary, Canada, was told Kachi was behind her brother in growth and development at seven weeks pregnant.
She was told the twins could have had Down Syndrome and was warned Kachi might not survive and is so grateful she did.
Recalling the moment she gave birth, she said: She didnt cry initially so I was thinking whats going to happen, how is she going to be?
But I was just glad she was perfect- both were healthy and they just made me be stressed for nothing.
Kachi was diagnosed of Oculocutaneous Albinism (OCA) type 2, an inherited condition where people do not produce sufficient melanin (pigment), affecting their eyes, skin and hair.
One in every four children have chances of being affected, when both parents carry the Albinism gene.
Judith says she was initially concerned about how people would react to her daughters condition.
Shes originally from Nigeria and says superstitions about albinos in her country left her worried, but going to counselling to learn how to look after her was a massive help.