Technically, I was distracted by the sound. The therapist's voice was almost always booming while the patient's voice was clearly being recorded with the mic too far away from him. There was noticeable reverberation when the patient spoke and none at all when the therapist spoke. It was easy to figure out why though. Almost all of the patient's dialog was spoken in a wide shot while the therapist's dialog was almost always spoken in a one shot or close up. The mic was too close to the therapist in the camera angles you used for him, and it was too far away from the patient in the angles you used for him. Nothing terrible, but noticeable.
I know there is a sound recording rule of thumb about moving the microphone further away when the camera is further away but even in those situations, allowing the dialog track to become plagued with echo only seems to work when used for effect; to emphasize the cavernous space of the room. I would not expect the sound in a small office to go from flat to echoey just because the camera was pulled back or zoomed out a little.