Turner's syndrome is characterized by an ovarian failure, which occurs in most cases before puberty and leads to infertility. In vitro fertilization with oocyte donation has dramatically transformed the prognosis of infertility of these women. However, in the same time, it has become obvious that pregnancies in Turner's syndrome are at very high risk of possible sudden death because of a specific risk for cardiovascular complications involving aortic root dissection. We report the case of a serious cardiac failure occurred during a twin pregnancy obtained by oocyte donation in a 39-year-old patient with Turner's syndrome. Pregnancy outcome was hopefully favourable thanks to a foetal extraction at 27 weeks of amenorrhoea. If the most reported cases of maternal deaths in patients with Turner's syndrome are associated with an aortic root dissection, our observation is characterized by a full normal cardiologic assessment before the pregnancy and by the absence of aortic root dilatation during pregnancy. This case also illustrates the very high risk of pregnancy in women with Turner's syndrome and the importance of a multidisciplinary care by professionals informed and been used to this obstetric practice.