Medical researchers help to pave the way for new sciences and technologies within the medical field. It's because of their intensive studies that we have been able to learn more about the human body and how to detect and fight off a variety of illnesses and afflictions. Becoming a medical researcher takes years of education, but opens doors to a field that is cutting-edge and very exciting.
If you feel that you meet the form of this type researcher (analytical, thrive on logic, and enjoy science), then you may want to consider earning a bachelor's degree in a science that suits you: biology, chemistry, anatomy, pharmacology, genetics, or medical technology to name a few. Upon completing your bachelor's degree, it's suggested to gain further knowledge in the topic of study that you should enroll in a master's or PhD program. The more professional degrees you hold, the more likely you'll be selected for a medical research project.
Finding a good graduate research program at a university or hospital will help get you started on research projects that could help you network with other research scientists and members of the school's faculty and staff. This can help you with scholarships and grants to further your studies.
You may also want to try and find a research position, or shadow a medical researcher within a hospital while still in school. Upon graduation, you will feel experienced in medical researching and can probably get a position within the hospital that you had already been spending so much time in.