Marion Stahl

AMonsterChase-FullCover4 (1)New Edition:

In a Monster Chase, Marion Stahl examines and illustrates how in a need for a larger solution, healthcare providers became convenient scapegoats. Their licenses, hang on a visible single, easily targeted by authorities, whose servants execute, with little training in the matter, in a tyrant, mindless, often gratuitous eagerness to please, making serious legal errors (analogous to ‘Krystal Night’) leaving vulnerable physicians too financially devastated to fight back. She compares how a certain German leader duped the hungry public with the ‘final solution’ that killed millions and affected generations. Stahl shows a similar failing with the approach of criminalizing medicine and earnest disservice and damage to the general public. In the past ten years, a mere sixty thousand physicians suffered a similar fate as Dr. Quail in her novel. More

About the Author:marion.jpg

Marion A Stahl is a Montaigne Award Finalist. She has 30 years of experience in the healthcare sector as a medical writer. She conducts extensive research on the topics she writes about and has been involved with AMWA, the American Writers Association, the AMA, AARP, the Association of CFE. She graduated with honors and contributed to many books on health care and health topics such as the Prevention Magazine and a Women’s Health Encyclopedia and Women’s Health Magazine. She has received many recognitions for her work. Presently, Marion Stahl lives in Vermont with her husband and active with the Writer’s Quilt, the Vermont Press, the League of Vermont Writers. She enjoys gardening and mentoring young writers. More


5.0 out of 5 stars

Whoever fights monsters should see to it that in the process he does not become a monster.’- Friedrich Nietzsche – on 
A bureaucratic legal monstrosity – 
A Bold and Revealing Snapshot of Modern Medicine – 

As is Marion’s bent she has written a new book to investigate the multiple facets of the problematic status of American Medicine. Few writers have the ability to present a case for the need for change as well as Marion’s realistic, carefully considered from all angle’s stances.  The result: a profoundly moving book that holds a magnifying glass to medicine in this country. More