There are lots of television shows that have gripped audiences for years. Soap Operas, for example, have had a very loyal fanbase since they first emerged on our screens. Another popular type of program is that of medical dramas. Of course, to be able to enjoy these programs, you need to have excellent TV reception, and a TV aerial installation Stroud company such as https://steveunettaerials.co.uk/our-services/aerial-services/tv-aerial-repair/tv-aerial-repair-stroud/ can help with this and with any aerial repair needs that you might have.
Once you have your television reception sorted and you see crystal clear images, here are some of the medical dramas, both new and old, that you might want to take a look at.
Casualty – this is one of the longest-running medical dramas on UK TV. Whilst the program is based in a hospital, it is often the personal lives of those who work there that has us gripped week after week. The series has been running for over 30 years, and there are some well-known characters that people still remember and love, such as Charlie Fairhead and his beloved Duffy.
Doctors – set in a GP practice in Letherbridge, the show moved away from the traditional medical dramas being set in a hospital. There is plenty of drama as well as humour in the series, and they often portray hard subjects such as mental health issues in a very sensitive way. Again there are familiar faces that have been a part of the Letherbridge practice for many years.
Holby City – if you love watching the action of Casualty, which is set in the A&E department of Holby City Hospital, you might also want to catch up with the doctors and nurses who work on the wards. This is where Holby City comes in. The show was packed with medical drama as well as drama in the personal lives of both the staff and patients.
Call the Midwife – if you like a period drama and also love a bit of medical action, you might want to take a look at Call the Midwife. Set in the 1950s in the East End of London, the episodes are based on the memoirs of a midwife, Jennifer Worth. As well as helping mothers bring new life into the world, the midwives are also adjusting to the new eras of the 50s and 60s.