NY Med

TV series NY Med on ABCNetwork: ABC
Episodes: 16 (hour)
Seasons: Two

TV show dates: July 10, 2012 — August 14, 2014
Series status: Cancelled

Performers include: (none)

TV show description:      
This docu-series follows the doctors, nurses, patients, and their friends/family members at three New York hospitals.

What do grandmothers, addicts and celebrities have in common? All of them seek care at Columbia and Weill Cornell Medical Centers the crown jewels of the prestigious New York-Presbyterian Hospital in New York City. For a full year ABC cameras had unprecedented access to document the mayhem and the miracles that occur daily in these world class facilities. Adding a Brooklyn dimension, Lutheran Medical Center also participated.

The TV series provides a raw and intimate look at life inside these hospitals where doctors spend far more time with each other than with their families, developing complicated and intertwined personal relationships.

Series Finale:     
Episode 16 — Doctors on the Frontline
Robert Campagna is a vibrant architect, husband and father. But he is finding himself out of breath lately so he gets an appointment with a top lung surgeon, Nasser Altorki of New York Presbyterian. Campagna fears the worst because both his brothers died from lung cancer. What ensues is a family love story and a portrait of a marriage and the bonds that emerge in times of stress. And this case forcefully proves the old adage “always go to the best” as Dr. Altorki makes the right decision every time and delivers an ending that is as thrilling as it is unexpected.

Removing a ring that is stuck on a patient’s finger shouldn’t be major surgery. But at Mount Sinai’s Roosevelt Hospital, ER resident Amy Caggiula is worried that her power drill could slip leaving the young woman in worse shape than she came in.

Meanwhile, Raisa Durrani, a first year surgical resident at New York Presbyterian, lands in hot water with an attending physician who is angry that their patient was given juice to drink although he was supposed to be on a diet of no food or liquids.

As the chief trauma surgeon at Newark’s University Hospital, David Livingston is a commanding presence who often mixes encouragement with sarcasm in the service of educating his staffers. But underneath his rough exterior, nobody is prouder of his unit, his city and the mission of delivering urgent care to those who need it most. When a young baseball player comes in with a serious injury to his arm following a drunken brawl, Livingston knows that his patient will be on the bench a lot longer than he realizes. (Courtesy ABC.)
First aired: August 14, 2014.


What do you think? Do you like the NY Med TV series? Would you like to see it return for a third season?

Canceled and renewed TV show

126 Comments · Read them below or add one

  1. Tom R says

    IT is the best tv show ever ! Please bring back for second season . I work in a Hospital in CT and i love it!!!

  2. says

    Please, please, please bring this show back, it is ultimately the best show ever!! Everyone loves Dr Oz, he explains things on a level that all can comprehend. I feel a lot more people would choose the medical field if they could have him as an instructor or mentor.

  3. Lorraine Foglia says

    Why do TV producers think that that the majority of audiences want to see “so-called reality” shows. I think these shows are mindless. NY Med was the “real” reality show and that’s what interests me. I like to see “real” life as it unfolds. It was exciting, informative and captivating. Hope they keep this show on for a while.

  4. Mike D says

    Please do not cancel NY Med. Found it channel surfing one night. My entire family enjoys the reality. It was refreshing and is the best show on TV.

  5. Patricia says

    Finally!! I’ve been waiting for a real life medical show to come to a major network. I used to watch Trama Life in the ER. These shows are so educational regarding real life medical issues and what to expect. While some may find them unappealing, those of us that are curious, want to be medically educated and deal with real life issues (instead of hospital drama) find them very beneficial. PLEASE BRING BACK SOON!!!!

Leave a Comment

Your comment may need approval from a moderator before it appears. We review comments to weed out spam, duplicate postings and personal attacks. We welcome constructive discussion.