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The Soska sisters have always loved film. Since childhood, they were heavily involved in acting. Above all, they had a special place in their twisted little hearts for horror. In elementary school, they began reading Stephen King novels, much to the dismay of their teachers. They would go to video stores and sneak over to the horror selection and look at the backs of all the boxes. When they'd find a "good one", they'd call the other over and then convince their mom to let them take it home. Not satisfied with the stereotypical roles often presented to identical twins, they set out to expand their horizons. Together, they trained in martial arts and hoped it would open up more opportunities and possible open up some stunt performing roles.

They attended a film school that included an intensive stunt program. However, when the program ended, they found the rest of the program did not live up to their expectations. For one of their final film projects, they prepared to do a short film only to have their funding for the project pulled. Undeterred, they decided to go ahead with the project on their own getting their own cast and crew, doing production on their own time, and paying for it out of their own pockets. They decided to make their short film a fake trailer, in the trend of Rodriguez and Tarantino's Grindhouse, which, at the time, was in theaters. The school had a list of things too inappropriate to be included and they made sure to include everything on that list and then some. When the final project showed, half the audience walked out and the other half was cheering and laughing so loud you couldn't even hear the trailer. During the filming, they had joked that they would do this or that in the feature length version of the film and, given the reaction of the crowd, the feature was inevitable. The title of that trailer was Dead Hooker In A Trunk.

Dead Hooker In A Trunk was their debut film. The twins wrote, directed, produced, starred in, and preformed the stunts for the film. They took lessons learned from Rodriguez's book, Rebel Without A Crew, on how film making could be done on a modest budget if you have the creativity and ambition to make your film. The film so followed the spirit of El Mariachi, that the twins' story reached the original El Mariachi, Carlos Gallardo, who not only gave the ladies advice but also appeared in the film in the appropriate role as God. The film has been embraced by horror fans, film festival, reviewers, and film makers becoming an underground sensation being called "a hidden gem in indie film making and a cult classic in waiting". The film has won multiple awards, toured the world being shown at numerous film festivals, and been seen and reviewed by the biggest horror sites out there including Gorezone, Fangoria, Bloody Disgusting, and Ax Wound just to name a few. The film and the Twisted Twins have even caught the attention of director Eli Roth who praises them saying, "you should check out the Soska sisters, who made a film called Dead Hooker In A Trunk. They made it low budget and it's fucking awesome. It's really violent and the stunts are superb. They are two Canadian twin sisters who made a feature that they wrote, produced, directed, and starred in. And it's fantastic."

On December 11th of 2008, the twins incorporated their company, giving it the name Twisted Twins Productions. Always knowing that Dead Hooker in a Trunk was the first project of many to come, the twins wanted to create their own label from which all future projects would come. Since that time, they have gone on to make a feature-length documentary that follows the lives of four viral, YouTube personalities entitled, Please Subscribe, a PSA to raise awareness for blood donation during February's Women In Horror Month, multiple short films - The Hornet, Doppelganger, and Bad Girls - that show not only their style of horror but also their sense of humor, and several scripts of future feature films including - American Mary, The Man Who Kicked Ass, and Bob