An emotional moment on the third hour of the “Married to Medicine” reunion where Dr. Gregory Lunceford faced his estranged wife, Quad Webb-Lunceford, could mark one of the last times he’ll be on the show.
That’s because the psychiatrist is thinking of launching a new series focusing on treatments for clinical depression.
“Hello, I was wondering what you all out there would think about a series that deals with clinical depression where we took people who had this issue and we treated them from a clinical perspective, a nutritional perspective, a lifestyle modification perspective,” he says in the Wednesday, Jan. 9 video. “What you all think about seeing a program like that? Let me know.”
He added in the caption, “I’m working on a new project. It won’t be sad or boring but informative and inspirational.”
In response, lots of fans said they were eager to see such a show.
“I would love to watch. So many people don’t even know they can get help and have a better life. I think it should focus on one person every episode like my 600 pound life.”
“Sounds good.. it would help in our family and many others I’m sure! You are moving in to bigger and better things Doctor G! Prayers!”
“Very much needed!!!”
“I’m so here for this Dr.G, notepad & all! Especially if you all need interns prepping for their Masters in Clinical Psych!? 👀”
The doctor’s video came ahead of some bombshell allegations were levied on the M2M reunion Jan. 13.
On Sunday, the moment reported in November where Lunceford addressed his issues with Webb-Lunceford finally aired. During the sit-down, which came after the former couple hadn’t seen each other in months, Dr. G claimed the pair hadn’t had sex since 2014, which his estranged spouse denied. But the real drama emerged when the pair hurled accusations of physical abuse at one another.
“You drug me through the house, you ruined my knee, yes,” Webb-Lunceford said. “And I still have pain from that. You put your hand over my nose and my mouth one time, trying to suffocate me. … We’re not gonna play this game, Gregory.”
“There were times when we got too physical, but I never, never felt good about it,” the doctor replied. “It hurt me to my heart, it hurt me to my soul. She has always been very very violent. … You pulled a knife on me.”