What the Junior Doctor did next.
The Junior Doctor is back!He's into his second year of medicine, but this time Max is out of the wards and onto the streets, working for the Phoenix Outreach Project.Fuelled by tea and more enthusiasm than experience, he attempts to locate and treat a wide and colourful range of patients that somehow his first year on the wards didn't prepare him for . . . from Molly the 80-year-old drugs mule and God in a Tesco car park, to middle-class mums addicted to appearances and pain killers in equal measure.His friends don't approve of the turn his career is taking, his mother is worried and the public spit at him, but Max is determined to make a difference. Despite warnings that miracles are rare, and that not everyone's life can be turned around, Max is still surprised by those that can be saved.Funny, touching and uplifting, Max goes from innocence to experience via dustbin-shopping-trips without ever losing his humanity.
This book will have you crying bucket loads one moment and laughing out loud the next. - News of the World
Pemberton treats a grim subject with warmth and self-deprecating good humour . . . equally enlightening sequel. **** - Daily Mail
Max Pemberton is a doctor, journalist and writer. Over the course of his medical career he has worked across a broad range of medicine, including paediatrics, mental health, surgery and geriatrics.
Max is a writer for the Daily Mail, Reader's Digest, and the Spectator. Before moving to the Mail three years ago, he was a columnist at the Daily Telegraph for 12 years. He has won several awards for his writing, including Mind Journalist of the Year, the Royal College of Psychiatrists Public Educator of the Year and awards from the Medical Journalists' Association. He has presented the BBC Radio 4 flagship health programme Inside Health and is a regular commentator on TV and radio on health and social issues. Max has also written four bestselling books for adults. The Marvellous Adventure of Being Human is his first book for children.