Season 3 (2022)
First-time dads Dr Michael and Dr Luke swap nappy tales before it’s all hands on deck for a motorcycle rider with multiple fractures. Dr Emma and Nurse Emma fear a stoic 79-year-old grandmother might lose her leg after she was hit by a car.
Dr Mya and Dr David treat a young woman with a broken jaw who is at risk of choking after falling face-first off her horse and is in a world of pain.
Dr Andrew has a wee problem being understood, but the soon-to-be-Aussie has bigger issues with a young footballer showing signs of spinal and internal injuries after a hard tackle. Dr Mya juggles patients like they’re balls in the air.
A surfer has a heart attack out in the water. Dr Caitlin and Dr Martin are not sure they can save him. Dr Mya reassures a mum with agonising leg injuries after the woman was squashed between the motorbike she was on and a 4WD. A teen with a machete wound to his arm has Dr Michael on alert. Dr Mark and Dr Tessa treat self-described ‘idiot’ Paul, who has fallen ten metres from a tree, with a chainsaw. A footballer knows which bones he’s broken, but not how he did it.
Season 2 (2021)
In The Royal Melbourne Hospital’s Emergency Department, Dr Sarah Whitelaw battles to save a teen driver with major head injuries after rolling his car. A trail bike rider crashes horribly, but impresses Dr Michelle Thornhill with his wit.
Royal Melbourne Emergency’s Dr Mya and Nurse Ebony brace themselves as paramedics bring in a man who’s been on a two-day drug bender. Dr Emma calls in back-up to save a mum who’s clinging to life after a high-speed crash.
Season 1 (2020)
The frontline heroes at one of Australia’s busiest emergency departments feature in Nine’s gripping new medical series.
The observational documentary series filmed at The Royal Melbourne Hospital gains unprecedented access to one of the busiest major trauma centres in Melbourne.
Emergency, reveals the tribulations and triumphs of our dedicated doctors and nurses as they deal with victims of vicious assaults, horror car crashes and other tragedies, caring for the constant stream of patients coming through the door every day.