[Neela is a patient after being trampled at a rally]
Dr. Abby Lockhart: Trauma panel, and a catheterized urine. Sorry, we gotta do it.
Dr. Neela Rasgotra: Bollocks.
Dr. James Broderick: You know, when I touch you like this, we are exchanging matter on a subatomic particle level.
Dr. Tony Gates: Right, well, I don't know where your atoms have been, so it's best if you just keep them to yourself.
Nurse Samantha Taggart: Do you have any medical problems?
Dr. James Broderick: No... my skin becomes transparent occasionally, I can see my organs, but...
Dr. Kevin Moretti: You know why we're here? Because of war. Without it, you would be a pediatrician, or an oncologist, and I'd probably still be losing my mind in the ICU.
Dr. Abby Lockhart: War, huh?
Dr. Kevin Moretti: Uh-huh. Emergency medicine is actually the result of centuries of warfare. It's a field that was defined by doctors and nurses in bombed-out buildings, trying to take care of patients on dirty canvas stretchers, and performing procedures in tent hospitals that were literally hundreds of feet away from where the battles raged. And these people, our predecessors, they had a simple primary focus: survival. And down in the bunkers, they dug in deep, to try to save their patients' lives, and to try to save their own lives. And they ended up giving life to this whole new art form, this great collaborative enterprise that we still carry on today. That's why we're here.
Dr. Abby Lockhart: You don't get out much, do you?