Grey's Anatomy Season 19 Finale Discussion: Romance Abound, Teddy's Shocking Fate & More!
2024/03/05

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The supersized season finale of Grey's had us on edge!

The romance was definitely in the air, and by the end of Grey's Anatomy Season 19 Episode 20, Teddy was coding on the floor, and the interns were caught in one hell of a mess.

Grey's Anatomy round tablers, former TV Fanatic Meaghan Frey and Jasmine Blu, chatted about all the excitement of that finale and what they'd love to see in the next season. Join us!

Meredith made headway in her cure for Alzheimer's. Do you think she should've played it safe and cautious or went full force ahead sharing her theory even if people think she's crazy and it's controversial?

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Meaghan: I'll be very honest; my eyes were rolling throughout the entire storyline. Of course, Mer is going to find a cure for Alzheimer's. Is there anything the woman can't do?

Even when she's left the show, she still continues to be treated like a god. I didn't really understand why everyone felt like she needed to keep her theory a secret. I get that she contradicts all the existing research, but aren't they funding her to do this specific research?

Did they just expect her to come to the same conclusions as everyone else? It seems like a waste of time and money if that's what they wanted.

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It doesn't hurt to share the theory as long as it's made clear that it's just that, a theory until she can do more research.

Jasmine: She's the Sun, Meaghan! Did we expect any less from the Sun? I love that you and I can joke about how this series has always been too far up Mer's derriere.

When they walked in on her buried in paperwork, muttering to herself, I did roll my eyes and laughed. It was a lot.

But I understood where Webber was coming from, and I got why he wanted her to tread lightly with what she was doing.

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Not to get all tinfoil conspiracy theorist, but I guess the way I see it, there's a multi-billion dollar industry in being unable to cure certain things completely.

I can see where the fear lies in her introducing a groundbreaking theory that essentially undoes everything and every approach taken.

She's a woman with a predisposition to Alzheimer's as well, and it could be a little Mad Scientist on her end. I guess I don't underestimate the ego of medicine and what we already feel like we know, the money angle of things, and how often and easily we write off women in the field and so forth.

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