Roman Chamomile. *N. O. Compositae. Infusion of flowers, or tincture of whole plant when beginning to flower.
Ascarides. Colic. Dyspepsia. Headache. Liver, congestion of.
*Anthemis nob. is the common chamomile used domestically in the form of a tea made of the flowers. It is not to be confounded with *Matricaria Chamomilla. Burnett has recorded a case in which violent gastric disturbance and headache were caused by the “tea”; and Berridge has proved the tincture. In Burnett’s case there was great coldness and chilliness inside abdomen, Berridge had feelings of coldness generally, and sensitiveness to cold air and the touch of cold things, but slight exertion caused heat and perspiration.
*Compare: Cina, etc. China is “useful after abuse of chamomile tea when haemorrhage from uterus results” (Hering).
Intense vertical headache, pressure from within out, as if top of head were blown off.
Tongue coated white with islands on it.
Abdomen and stool
Pain in region of transverse colon from right to left, then bowels relaxed, stools at first white then putty-like, then severe vomiting and griping and great ineffectual desire for stool. Griping and coldness and chilliness in abdomen, passing down into legs as far as knees. Itching of anus as from ascarides.
Female Sexual Organs.
Haemorrhage from uterus.