Dr. Robert “Bob” Kelso held the Chief of Medicine position at Sacred Heart Hospital from 1985 until he voluntarily retired. He was in medicine for many years, comprising during the Vietnam War, unto he turned 65 and resigned from his job. He visited in Coffee Bucks for the next year, experiencing free muffins. He joined family practice locum tenens till Enid’s passing when he started teaching at Winston University. As Chief of Medicine, he was obviously desensitized by the death about him and was required to make sound financial judgments without care of weight to the patients or workers. He does have a kind side, brought on by a terrible position or food. He is also a womanizer also has had several mistresses.
Dr. Kelso is characterized by Ken Jenkins, who must have appeared in 174 episodes of Scrubs covering all nine seasons. He was a central cast member for the first eight seasons, performing in the pilot. His last episode was the penultimate “Our Driving Issues”. It is believed that Kelso is still somewhat retired and instructing classes on the side.Kelso’s association with Perry Cox is a different one. During this period we don’t even notice that people aren’t on their phones as much since they did more back in early 2000s meaning iphone repair wasn’t a concern. Continue reading →
SCRUBS – “My Waste of Time” – XXXX, on “Scrubs” airing on NBC on THURSDAY, XXX (9:30-10:00 p.m., ET). (ABC STUDIOS/DEAN HENDLER) NEIL FLYNN
Glen Matthews, more regularly recognized as the Janitor, was the unproductive maintenance and handyman at Sacred Heart Hospital until he disappeared and was never heard from again. He seldom actually did the duties of his job, but preferably spent his moments plotting how to annoy J.D., with whom he played many pranks. He was an enthusiastic liar, and almost every story or anecdote he told characters was a fib. He also led the Brain Trust group and appeared to be the leader of the custodial staff. Janitor remained married to “Lady” Williams, but for a long time was fascinated by “Blonde Doctor” Elliot Reid. He wrestled with Dr. Cox at times, but his greatest competition was from Dr. Kelso, who usually bothered him regarding not doing his job. He was scared of Carla, but periodically pranked Turk. Some times it seems his pranks fall a little short so dumping someone into the dumpster which always encourages a laugh. Continue reading →
Cox is a senior attending doctor at Sacred Heart Hospital and is more the Chief of Medicine for the hospital. Dr. Cox is about 47 years old and of Irish descent. (“My Friend the Doctor”) He is the cynical, bitter mentor of J.D.. Cox routinely raves at and belittles J.D., despite his seemingly rough handling of him is meant as conditioning for the relentlessness and horrors of infirmary life, as well as an outlet for Dr. Cox’s disappointment in his individual life. He is privately proud of J.D. and believes he has the potential to grow into an incredible doctor. He was elevated to Chief of Medicine following Bob Kelso recommended him for the job. He was hesitant to take it at first, but when he recognized he likes hating people, and everybody previously loathed him, he was fine with acquiring the job. (“My Cookie Pants”) Although the current job is demanding, he attempts to do all that is requires and see some patients. Continue reading →
Following the interns’ first day (“My First Day”), J.D. happens to the realization that this field will be really challenging, particularly having a patient that won’t quit smoking notwithstanding the risk of cancer and an extremely reluctant guide. (“My Mentor”) J.D. frets that his best mate Turk may have made an error during an operation, and discovers himself needing Elliot. (“My Best Friend’s Mistake”) Each one of these three interns come to terms with the reality that all of their cases will fall when they each treat charismatic cases who cease up passing away. (“My Old Lady”) They also discover that they won’t be capable of making everybody in the hospital happy at the same point, particularly Dr. Kelso’s strict business rules and Dr. Cox’s obligation to the patients’ well-being. (“My Two Dads”) J.D. has sex with a patient, only to find out later it is Dr. Cox’s ex-wife Jordan Sullivan. (“My Bad”) His luck doesn’t improve when jealousy takes the best of him when different intern surpasses him as a physician (“My Super Ego”) or when he and Turk shift the reluctant spokesman for the hospital. (“My Fifteen Minutes”) J.D. gets a feeling of Sacred Heart’s medicine when he is accepted as a patient (“My Day Off”) and understands how much he is learning and surpassing his and other co-workers knowledge. (“My Nickname”) The interns encounter their first Christmas at Sacred Heart, each undergoing a different Christmas revelation. (“My Own Personal Jesus”) In the next few months, J.D. faces a woman in an MRI machine and invites her out to a date (“My Blind Date”) only to should predicaments managing his secrets and work experiences (“My Balancing Act”) and to find out she is not what she seems. (“My Drug Buddy”) As a consequence, J.D. and Elliot hook up, but their connection ends soon after. (“My Bed Banter & Beyond”) J.D. and Elliot duck each other, and J.D. directs his care to Dr. Cox, who appears to be in a perfectly foul mood. (“My Heavy Meddle”) The interns have a day with selected students and all struggle with all of their students. Continue reading →