Dr. Megan hunt was a leading neurosurgeon, until a car accident, her career was cut short. And now, since I live to help she is no longer in power, she became a medical examiner.
And although it does its work on the fine reputation of "complex man" follows her everywhere. Her boss is trying to protect her, but she too often comes at the patient corn. And though he, with a grunt, still recognizes her medical skills, her colleague, an experienced police detective Bud Morris is not enthusiastic about the methods of Megan.
Fortunately, Dr. hunt still has a few admirers. Junior forensic scientists rely on her experience and her partner, medical investigator Peter Dunlap, normally takes her strange behavior. Maybe it's because he's the only one who knows – the complexity of the nature of the hunt, partly caused by guilt. Before leaving neurosurgery, Megan accidentally killed his patient. Add to this a heavy divorce, in which a teenage daughter remained under the tutelage of his father, and you have a recipe for loneliness. As understanding of the dead, then Dr. hunt has no equal. But in a relationship with the living it is something to work on.