Consider buying or renting a breast pump before you give birth so you have it handy in case you need it after the delivery. Ask experienced nursing moms or a lactation consultant for a good recommendation. You may also want to purchase a few nursing bras, one of which you should pack for the hospital. Practice unfastening the breast flaps with one hand (the other hand will be holding the baby).
If it's becoming more difficult for you to go to the gym, stay home and stretch. Sit on the floor with your left leg out to the side, your right leg bent. Raise your right arm over your head as if reaching to the sky, and make a big arc as you lean over your left leg and try to touch your left foot. Bring your arm back to the original position and repeat on the other side.
After the delivery, send your doctor or midwife a thank-you card to let her know you appreciate all the help she's given you. Remember to include a picture of your baby.
As the due date draws near, avoid making significant changes in your child's routine, such as starting toilet training. He's got enough to deal with already.
Many mothers of twins deliver by cesarean section, so ask your doctor about what to expect during surgery so you're prepared. Be sure to discuss the recovery period, which is usually more difficult than after a vaginal birth and may include, apart from the usual bleeding and fatigue, pain at the incision, severe gas, and anemia.