Best Medical Fiction in 2022

Enjoying Medical Fiction

If you've ever wondered what Medical Fiction is, you're not alone. This genre focuses on the world of medical practitioners in hospitals and ambulances, as well as in any other medical setting. You've probably seen it on television, in medical dramas, and even in some novels. The question is, what is it, and how can you enjoy it? Listed below are some things to consider when enjoying this genre. But be warned: medical fiction can be highly deceptive. Be sure to read this guide before deciding to pick up a new novel or watch a series on Netflix.

The genre of medical fiction

One of the most popular forms of fiction, the genre of medical speculative fiction, centers on the human body and its interactions with its environment. This kind of fiction can be found on television and in novels. One of the earliest examples of this genre is Mary Shelley's Frankenstein, which concerns an abominable creature created by Dr. Victor Frankenstein to avoid death and explore several ethical themes. There are many examples of medical fiction, including CSI, Doctor Who, and Harry Potter.

Literature about medicine can also be helpful in meeting five broad educational goals. Reading great works of medical fiction teaches physicians concrete lessons about illness. Considering the power of narratives can help physicians understand patients' stories of sickness and gain an understanding of narrative ethics. Furthermore, studying literary theory can help physicians look at different types of medical genres from new perspectives. If you are interested in learning more about the genre of medical fiction, read some of these articles.

Another example of a medical thriller is Bad Medicine by Geoffrey M. Cooper. Brad Parker, a professor of psychiatry at an elite university, believes he is living an 'average' life until a series of strange deaths in a clinical trial makes him suspicious. He is soon involved in a race against time to solve the mystery and save his father's life. Ultimately, his investigation will put both of their lives at risk.

Its influence on TV

Television is an enormously important part of the media landscape. In the 1960s, cable television brought a world of social, economic and cultural possibilities. Television medicine was one such example. It linked the new electronic media with health equity and access to high-quality, low-cost care. Its impact on television culture was significant enough to spur the creation of the Medical Society of America. The series House (2003) is syndicated in 66 countries and is watched by 82 million people worldwide.

One study examined the impact of fictional medical TV drama on viewers' knowledge of cardiopulmonary resuscitation. The results indicated that viewers were more likely to survive a cardiac arrest if they were familiar with the procedure. However, the influence was mixed. Although viewers' knowledge of cardiopulmonary resuscitation was increased by viewing a fictional television program, the impact of medical fiction on health was mixed. The quality of studies was mixed; most were of fair quality and 21% of the studies had a low quality. However, future work should incorporate longitudinal assessments and direct health education measures.

The AMA's seal of approval faded over time, as consumer tastes changed. While the AMA continued to be respected in its advisory role, it lost its direct influence over television viewers. In fact, the American Medical Association maintained a committee in 1955 to oversee the content of television shows. The role of television dramas in the medical field is now far different from its former role. It has become more of a vehicle for health education than a means to an end.

While TV shows may have an impact on the public's perception of a certain profession, they are also influential in popularizing certain occupations. Despite the similarities between small-screen depictions of physicians and reality, they are more romantic and more melodramatic. They are popular because they appeal to a broader audience, but a careful examination reveals that the reality of these professions is vastly different.



Alex Burnett

Hello! I’m Alex, one of the Managers of Account Development here at Highspot. Our industry leading sales enablement platform helps you drive strategic initiatives and execution across your GTM teams. I’ve worked in the mobile telecoms, bookselling, events, trade association, marketing industries and now SaaS - in B2B, B2C. new business and account management, and people management. Personal interests include music, trainers (lots of trainers) and basically anything Derren Brown can do - he’s so cool! I also have my own clothing line, Left Leaning Lychee - we produce limited edition t-shirts hand printed in East London. You will not find any sales figures and bumph like that on here... this is my story, what I learnt, where, and a little bit of boasting (I am only human, aye)! If you want to know more, drop me a line.

📧Email | 📘 LinkedIn