In the final episode, Judith and a team of activists, healthcare professionals, and pharmacists, reflect on the medical system that allowed Judith’s condition to continue unabated for so long, while trying to figure out what comes next.
The clues of Judith’s mystery come into sharp relief when she encounters a story that bears a striking resemblance to her own.
When Judith Maxwell’s body began failing her, she started keeping a record in the hope that somewhere inside she’d find the answer. In the first of a three-part series, we dive into those notes, and find out how a retired school teacher developed a medical condition that kept doctors guessing for close to a decade.
How did a retired school teacher solve a medical mystery that stumped twenty-two doctors, neurologists, and cardiologists for nearly a decade? In Season Two of PATIENT by CPSI, we’re following one story over three episodes; the story of Judith Maxwell, a retired school teacher and studious notetaker trying to solve a mystery before it takes over her body.
There are easier ways to make an activist than what happened to Terri Sabo.
But then again, there are few activists quite like Terri.
This is a story in two parts. The first, is of a national epidemic; a story of 19 million prescriptions, 2,500 deaths, and a country that ranks second for per capita opioid use. The second, is of a person whose circumstances throw into sharp relief just how hard that epidemic will be to solve.
This is the story of Canada's Opioid crisis through the eyes of a patient.
In September 2002, Martha Murray went to sleep and never woke up. The coroner's report came back listing the cause of death as natural causes, with no recommendation for an investigation. She was 22.
To her mother Maryann, there was nothing natural about it.
Coming soon, PATIENT is a show about the people trying to change modern medicine from the inside out. It's a non-fiction medical drama from the perspective of the patient.
In September 2002, Martha Murray went to sleep and never woke up. The coroner's report came back listing the cause of death as natural causes, with no recommendation for investigation. She was 22.