Inimical Remedies

Note on the inimical remedies….


Remedies which are very similar in action either antidote one another or are inimical. This latter relation only holds good provided the first given remedy has acted and to some extent influenced the case. When the first remedy has taken possession he is the proprietor, and this relation should be respected. If the first remedy has had no effect its inimical may be given with perfect safety.

Some remedies are inimical to each other in their acute sphere and others only in their chronic.- (K., Medorrhinum Adv., Jan. 9, 1895).

Robert Gibson-Miller
He was born in 1862, and was educated at Blair Lodge and the University of Glasgow, where he graduated in medicine in 1884. Early in his career he was attracted to the study of Homoeopathy, and with the object of testing the claims made for this system of medicine he undertook a visit to America. As a result of his investigations there Dr. Miller was convinced of the soundness of the homoeopathic theory. Dr. Miller did not write much, but we owe him also his Synopsis of Homoeopathic Philosophy and his small book, always at hand for reference, on Relation ship of Remedies.