After meals, very tired and sleepy.1
After meals, as if intoxicated.
After meals, headache.
After meals, palpitation of the heart.
Alleviation of several, even remote, complaints from eating.
The flatus does not pass off, but moves about, causing many ailments of body and of spirit.2
The abdomen is distended by flatus,3 the abdomen feels full, especially after a meal.
Sensation as if the flatus ascended; followed by eructations – then often a sensation of burning in the throat, or vomiting by day and by night.
Pain in the hypochondria when touched, and in motion, or also during rest.
Constricting pain in the epigastrium, immediately under the ribs.
Cutting pains in the abdomen, as if from obstructed flatus; there is a constant sensation of fullness in the abdomen – the flatus rises upwards.
Cutting pains in the abdomen almost daily, especially with children, oftener in the morning than in other parts of the day, sometimes day and night, without diarrhoea.
Cutting pains in the abdomen, especially on the one side of the abdomen, or the groin.4
In the abdomen, qualmishness, a sensation of voidness, disagreeable emptiness,5 even immediately after eating, he felt as if he had not eaten anything.
From the small of the back, around the abdomen, especially below the stomach, a sensation of constriction as from a bandage, after she had had no stool for several days.
Pain in the liver, when touching the right side of the abdomen.
Pain in the liver, a pressure and tension-a tension below the ribs on the right side.
Below the last ribs (in the hypochondria), a tension and pressure all over, which checks the breathing and makes the mind anxious and sad.
(1 Often until the patient lies down and sleeps.)
(2 At times drawing pains in the, limbs, especially in the lower limbs, or stitches in the pit of the stomach, or in the side of the abdomen, etc.)
(3 The flatus often ascends; less frequently a great quantity of flatus is charged, especially in the morning, without smell and without alleviating the other ailments; in other cases flatulence, with a great quantity of excessively fetid flatus passing off.)
(4 The cutting pain also at times passes down into the rectum and down the thigh.)
(5 In some cases alternating with a contractive pain in the abdomen.)
Pain in the liver, stitches – mostly when stooping quickly.
Inflammation of the liver.
Pressure in the abdomen as from a stone.1
Hardness of the abdomen.
Crampy colic, a grasping pain in the bowels.
In colic, coldness on one side of the abdomen.
A clucking, croaking and audible rumbling and grumbling in the abdomen.2
So-called uterine spasms, like labor pains, grasping pains often compelling the patient to lie down, frequently quickly distending the abdomen without flatulence.
In the lower abdomen, pains pressing down toward the genitals.3
Inguinal hernias, often painful while speaking and singing.4
Swellings of the inguinal glands, which sometimes turn into suppuration.
Constipation; delayed stools sometimes for several days, not infrequently with repeated ineffectual urging to stool.
Stools hard, as if burnt, in small knots, like sheep-dung, often covered with mucus, sometimes also enveloped by veinlets of blood.
Stools of mere mucus (mucous piles).
Passage of round worms from the anus.
Discharge of pieces of tape-worm.
Stools, in the beginning very hard and troublesome, followed by diarrhoea.
Very pale, whitish stool.
Stools with putrid, sour smell.
At the stools, cutting pains in the rectum.
Stools show diarrhoea for several weeks, months, years.5
Frequently repeated diarrhoea, with cutting pains in the abdomen, lasting several days.
(1 Which often rises to the pit of the stomach, digging and causing vomiting.)
(2 At times only in the left side of the abdomen, passing upwards with the inspiration and downward with the expiration.)
(3 Pressing down as if to cause a prolapsus, and when it is passed she feels heavy in all her limbs, the limbs go to sleep; she must stretch and extend her limbs.)
(4 Inguinal hernias rise as a rule only from internal psora, excepting the few cases, when these parts are injured by great external violence, or when the hernia arises from superhuman exertions of the body through lifting or pushing quickly, while in a great fright.)
(5 Usually preceded by rumbling or fermentation in the abdomen; chiefly in the morning.)
After a stool, especially after a softer, more copious evacuation, great and sudden prostration.1