Remedii pt. socuri emotionale (C. Hering)

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Remedii pt. socuri emotionale (C. Hering)

Mesaj  scarface la data de Lun Iul 25, 2011 11:49 pm

(by Constatine Hering)

Sudden emotions

After an agreeable surprise, if the pleasurable sensations are accompanied by great excitement, trembling, fainting, headache, etc., which may happen to women and children, give Coffea; particularly if they cry, weep, or laugh.

After a common fright, caused by a sudden noise, etc., give Opium if it can be given immediately; but if an hour or more should have elapsed, Aconite is preferable.

After a fright, with great terror, Opium is the best remedy.

Fright with vexation, Aconite; if followed by sadness or grief, Ignatia. If children after being frightened are still fearful, have great heat in the head and twitching around the mouth, give Opium.

If the fright is followed by pains in the forehead, sour vomiting or eructation, weakness and cold sweat, or stupor with internal heat, agitation and heaviness in the abdomen, or coldness of the body, with trembling or nervous twitching, oppression of the chest with anxiety, stiffness of the limbs, unnatural sleep with loud snoring, give Opium in water, a teaspoonful, every fifteen to twenty minutes; if better, less often. Should within an hour the difficult breathing be the same, particularly if after vomiting or coughing the patient should feel like suffocating, the face turn bluish, without snoring, children weep much and grasp about them, grown persons tremble as if in distress, breathing more like whistling than snoring, give Sambucus.

If the difficult breathing increases to suffocation, and violent pans appear in the stomach and pit of the stomach, give Aconite.

If the fright is followed by twitching of the limbs, or convulsions, insensibility, loss of sight, trembling, difficult breathing, involuntary evacuations, give Opium; and if this should have no effect within half an hour, Ignatia, or Glonoine. If their sight fails, if they sink down, become pale as death, or alternately pale and red, have twitching around the mouth, jerking of the limbs or spreading of the fingers, give Glonoine; if the back becomes tiff, Ignatia.

When children have been frightened into fits, and scream, tremble, have twitching in the arms and legs - if the head is hot, with much perspiration and redness of the face, give Opium every five or ten minutes; if not better in half an hour, Belladonna; but if they become very pale, Ignatia; if very cold, with involuntary evacuations, Veratrum. See "Spasms".

In cases of simple vomiting, sickness of the stomach, or pains caused by a fright, Aconite.

For diarrhoea, caused by any sudden mental emotion, as grief, fright, bad news, the anticipation of any unusual ordeal, give Gelsemium; if they are cold and tremble, Veratrum; when internally hot and externally cold, or the body hot and the limbs cold, Pulsatilla. If the head is hot, Opium. See "Diarrhoea".

For fainting, after a fright, Opium; if the patient becomes cold, sprinkle his face and bathe his feet with cold water; if it returns, let him smell camphor at short intervals.

When, after a fright, there is a rush of the blood to the head, give first Opium; if this fails, Aconite, and if it returns within six or eight hours, Belladonna.

When, after a fright, a person continues to be greatly agitated, Belladonna will afford relief; sometimes Mercurius, according to the symptoms, to be given hereafter.

If fright or mortification, produces derangement of the mind, and the blood rushes to the head, the pupils of the eyes are large, face red, burning hot, or pale and moist, nose dry, throat and neck sore to the touch, if the patient cannot bear anything about the neck, cannot sleep at all, or is raving mad, would run away, or fears imaginary things, give Belladonna.

If the throat and neck are very sensitive to the slightest touch, and the patient talks incessantly, changing the subject often, give Lachesis. If the patient is alternately, very indifferent, low-spirited, especially in the evening, or affected with paroxysms of laughter, or if he displays much pride and contempt for others, or fears the approach of death - or when, accompanied by a copious menstrual discharge, give Platinum; should this discharge, however, be diminished or suppressed, and Platinum not relieve, give Pulsatilla.

If Belladonna has given no relief, and the patient remains much agitated, the least exertion producing trembling and rush of blood to the head, cannot sleep on account of frightful visions, is worse at night, cannot bear the heat of the bed, wishes to escape, or is quarrelsome, or complains of his friends and of all about him, give Mercurius.

Fear is frequently combined with fright and anxiety, and the same remedies may be used. When children are timid, give Aconite in the evening, or Belladonna in the morning; if they fear being alone, Arsenicum; if afraid of people, Pulsatilla.

If the fear continues, if they imagine that they see dead persons, give Arsenicum; that thieves are concealed in the house, Natrum muriaticum.

When other symptoms appear, particularly stupefaction, difficulty of swallowing, convulsions with twitching, laughing when asleep, starting with apprehension, or a desire to escape, give Hyoscyamus.

When fits are caused by grief or mortification, give Ignatia first, if this does not relieve, give Opium during the attack, and the next day, Phosphoric acid. See "Spasms".
For vomiting, or pains in the stomach, or headache and giddiness, give also Ignatia; and if it fails, Phosphoric acid.



Grief and sorrow


The consequences of grief and sorrow, if long continued, are worse than those of other affections; without the proper moral remedy, medicines are useless. Whoever cannot find the former, need not expect relief from the latter. The first sudden consequences are, however, in most cases soon overcome by medicines.

For silent inward grief, combined with mortification, for suppressed vexation, affliction which cannot be quieted, for silent grief caused by misplaced affection, or in consequence of losses which cannot be forgotten - for a grief continually preying upon the mind, give Ignatia.

In sleeplessness after depressing events, sorrow or loss of friends, when night after night passed without any sleep, one dose of Sulphur will often give relief.

For grief caused by disappointment in love give Ignatia, particularly, if one cheek frequently turns red, and in a few days, if necessary, Phosphoric acid, especially if the patient is very quiet, taciturn, or has a slow fever and at times redness of both checks. For disappointed love, with vexation and indignation, take Staphisagria.

If much affected y great sympathy with the sickness or other distress of a friend, give Phosphoric acid.


For a lasting, old grief, take a dose of Natrum muriaticum occasionally.


If the patient is jealous, violent in his motions, quarrelsome or delirious, give Hyoscyamus, which may also be given if lovers quarrel much. If he talks much and disconnectedly, changing the subject of his conversation abruptly, talks to every person about his grievances, or is peevish and malicious, feels worse when awaking or after eating, Lachesis. When contempt of persons, heretofore esteemed or loved, is shown in acts or words, sometimes with a temptation to kill such persons, Platinum.

For grief and loss of sleep in consequence of watching at the sick-bed of dear persons, if headache and nervousness follow, give Cocculus; if there is great exhaustion, the patient scarcely able to speak, Phosphoric acid; if entire sleeplessness, continuing for many nights, Sulphur.

When mortifications have produced a derangement of intellect, give Belladonna, Hyoscyamus, Mercurius, or Platinum, according to the symptoms above stated. If all things appear larger, Hyoscyamus; if much smaller, or very little, like playthings, Platinum; if dark, black, double, Belladonna or Mercurius; and if Mercurius does not improve any longer, let it e followed by one dose of Sulphur.

When caused by homesickness, and the patient cannot sleep, is hot and flushed in the face, give Hyoscyamus; and if this should not give relief within a few days, especially if the patient has a hot feeling in the back of the throat, Capsicum. If followed by a short hacking cough every morning, Drosera. If the patient is evidently wasting away, does not wish to speak, the chest feels too weak, is very sleepy and dull, taciturn, irritable, often feels hot in the evening, and sweats much in the morning, does not care to eat, says everything he eats lies heavily and oppressively in the stomach, taste what he has eaten a long time, Phosphoric acid; When the patient is very weak, trembling, uneasy, agitated, particularly during the night, chilly, perspiring all night, give Mercurius.

If grief, fright, anxiety, fear or vexation bring n the monthly discharge, or increase or check it, or bring on other symptoms with it, Platinum.

For protracted effects of grief and sorrow, when the patient is irritable, cross, uneasy, fearful, dejected, anticipating danger, dreads the future, frets and grieves constantly, is sleepy during the day, but cannot rest at night, perspires night and day, loses the hair, the voice becomes feeble, give Staphisagria. If he is contemptuous, refuses to speak, is feverish, and loses flesh, give Phosphoric acid. If quarrelsome, obstinate, sensitive, and has occasional attacks of great anxiety, give Mercurius.


Vexation

Chamomilla generally answers heat when the vexation is attended with violent fits of anger.



If vexation causes a bitter taste, retching and vomiting of bile, headache, nausea, oppression at the stomach, cutting pains in the bowels, diarrhoea, hot fever with thirst, redness of the face and eyes, anxiety and uneasiness, bilious fever, or jaundice, give Chamomilla. IF the patient is cold and chilly, has belching, vomiting, or rising of bitter water, has either constipation or diarrhoea, feels better when at rest, give Bryonia; and if it produces no effect, Veratrum. In cases of fever with restlessness, dry skin, pressure in the stomach like a stone, Aconite.

When food or drink, taken immediately after being vexed, produces bitter taste, bitter eructations, vomiting of bile, pain in the bowels, heat of the head, uneasiness, disturbed sleep, sensitiveness and other complaints, give Chamomilla once or twice; but if this medicine loses its effects, give Pulsatilla, Nux vomica, or Colocynth.

If a person has drunk chamomile tea, and has afterwards been vexed, or taken improperly chamomile tea for the fever following vexation, give Coffea, and if this does not relieve, Nux vomica. If, after this, the pains continue, give Colocynth. If the patient is of a mild disposition, and Colocynth does not effect a perfect cure, give Pulsatilla.

If grief or shame is the consequence of vexation, give Ignatia. If vexation is followed by coldness or chills, and the patient remains cross, give Bryonia; should Bryonia not suffice, the patient being one who is inclined to become angry, give Nux vomica. If the vexation is accompanied by just and violent indignation, and abhorrence of the occurrence which induced it, if this is expressed by pushing away things on the table with the hands, or throwing away what he has in his hands, give Staphisagria. When there is inclination to violent motions or pains in the bowels, especially if they occur, or are increased after meals, Colocynth may be given.

Vexation may cause restlessness, want of sleep on account of heat, feeling as if too much blood were in the head, short breathing, palpitation, then give Aconite.
For coldness, fear of being alone, fear of drying, want of breath, give Arsenicum.
If vexation produces cough, or palpitation of the heart, asthma, spasms in the chest, so that the patent is threatened with suffocation, give Chamomilla. In this case it will be well also to put the hands for a short time in cold water; and if this fails, to bathe the arms in water until better. If these symptoms are worse after midnight, give Arsenicum; it towards morning, or if the patient seems to lose his reason, Veratrum.

Anger

When persons of violent temper feel unwell, after having been in a passion, give Nux vomica; if the cheeks and face are burning red, perspiration warm, if disposed to be n motion, Chamomilla; and if disposed to be quiet, Bryonia.
Anger with indignation in persons inclined to much reflection, who complain of soreness all over, are sleepy during the day, and sleepless during the night, Staphisagria; if chilly and feverish alternately, with thirst and vomiting of bile, generally worse towards morning, Nux vomica.
Internal chill without thirst, with sleepiness, worse in the afternoon and evening, Pulsatilla

If anger and vexation produce mental alienation, fear of death, anxiety, or laughing and crying, Platinum. When little children get into so violent a rage as to lose their breath or fall into convulsions, give Chamomilla; if they lose their breath, apparently from phlegm in the throat, with rattling, give Tartar emetic. If they shriek and weep violently which seems to causes coughing, or if the anger and crying cause palpitation of the heart, and coughing so hard that blood follows, or if there is a bruised sensation, especially in the back, bitter taste, foul breath, and if lying as if stunned by a blow, head hot, feet cold; or if at first very irritable, afterwards indifferent, urine and stool pass involuntarily, give Arnica. If they continue to cry and will not be pacified, the blood rushing to the head, they talk confusedly, or are senseless, give Belladonna, and if this fails to relieve, Hepar.

Sensitiveness and irritability

Cause indispositions with many persons, who are too much affected by even trifling emotions. If with this great sensitiveness there should be inward vexation, sleeplessness, great painfulness of affected parts causing weeping, and a disposition to shed tears at the most trifling and imaginary causes, give Coffea. The patient must, of course, abstain from drinking coffee.

Persons, with great irritability of the nervous system, particularly the senses, easily startled, anxious, inclined to lie down, averse to fresh air, of a violent, stubborn and refractory disposition, and women, if the menstrual periods appear too soon, are interrupted, stop and appear again, and in this way last too long, should take Nux vomica; persons more tranquil, easily moved to tears, the menses too late and insufficient or suppressed, Pulsatilla. If this fails and the patient is fretful, give Ignatia; if peevish and passionate, Chamomilla. If the patients are greatly excited, form plans, and are exceedingly lively, particularly in the evening, give China. If the pains are distracting, give Coffea; if this fails and there is fever with a full, quick, hard pulse, give Aconite; and if this fails to afford relief, Chamomilla.

When persons become flighty or distracted from excessive pain, are subject to its recurrence, catch cold from every change of weather, and are worse from the being touched, give China, and should this prove ineffectual within several hours, Mercurius. If violent pains bring on delirium, give Veratrum.
If different mental emotions or mental exertion cause headache, faintness, or determination of blood to the head, take Glonoine; but if great weakness and fatigue or depression and uneasiness remain, particularly after night-watching, take Cuprum.
If any slight mental exertion, reading, studying or thinking causes complaints, particularly in persons of sedentary habits, give Nux vomica; if this does not avail, Lachesis.
If occurring after night-watching or oft interrupted sleep, and all symptoms are aggravated by eating, drinking, and after sleep, particularly in nervous persons, give Cocculus. .

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