SOME DRUGS OF FEARS AND ANXIETIES WITH THEIR DREAMS


Imagines that any symptom is some settled disease : that everything she says is a lie : that she is looked down upon by everyone : that she is of no importance in life : that she is dirty : that she wears someone elses nose : that she sees spiders. That she is surrounded by myriads of snakes. Some running like lightning up and down inside skin; some inside feel long and thin.


Aconite.

Fear is depicted on his countenance.” (Op., etc.)

Fear of Death :-“no use, I am going to die.”.

Fear of ghosts (Ars., Manc., Phos., Puls., etc.) : of the dark.

Fear of death with great loquacity, or great anxiety in the

region of the heart. (Compare Rhus.).

Extreme fearfulness.

Dread of some accident happening.

Fear lest he might stagger and fall.

Fear to go out alone after dark.

“Intense fear : awful anxiety, and great restlessness.” Not only fear, but ailments from fear : remote effects of fright

(Op.) especially jaundice.

Anxious DREAMS with anxiety in chest.

Frightful dreams.

Secale.

Anxiety, Great anxiety. Frightful anxiety.

Great anguish : wild with anxiety.

Constant moaning and fear of death : with strong desire to live.

Arnica.

Hypochondriac anxiety.

Violent attacks of anxiety.

Apprehension of future evils.

Horror of instant death. (Plat.).

DREAMS that she is overwhelmed with reproaches. Can hardly realize it has been a dream.

Fearful dreams of large black dogs and cats.

Of men being flayed : about frightful objects : of lightning having struck : of graves.

Typically Arn. feels bruised and sore.

Raphanus.

DREAMS of murder; street robbers; danger from fire; of swimming; pursued by giants.

Wakes full of fright and fear: something under the bed making a noise.

Jumps out of bed with fear : tries to run away and hide.

Characteristically Bell. has a red, hot face, and big pupils.

Opium.

Sees frightful ghosts : easily frightened.

Frenzy : desires to escape (Bell.). Says a regiment of horses are on his bed, and he fears to be trodden on. Told that horses are very careful, says, he will be crushed by the waggons following.

Face wears a constant expression of fright and terror (Stram., Lac can., Acon.).

They see frightful objects and are in great fear.

Believe themselves to be murderers or criminals to be executed; want to run away. (Bell.).

After fright with fear.

After fright,the fear of the fright still remaining.

Anxiety; apprehension ; fear of impending death. (Arn., Acon., etc.).

Characteristically Op. has contracted pupils.

Absinthinum.

Fear of assassination.

Terrifying hallucinations : persons pursuing him : sees all kinds of animals, rats, cats of all colours : grotesque animals : is pursued by soldiers, imaginary enemies, naked women.

Lac caninum.

Great fear of falling downstairs (compare Gels.).

That she will be unable to perform duties.

Fear of death, with anxious face (Stram.).

Wakes distressed : must rise and occupy herself. Fear she will be crazy.

Imagines that any symptom is some settled disease : that everything she says is a lie : that she is looked down upon by everyone : that she is of no importance in life : that she is dirty : that she wears someone elses nose : that she sees spiders.

That she is surrounded by myriads of snakes.

Some running like lightning up and down inside skin; some inside feel long and thin.

Fears to step on floor lest she should tread on them, and make them squirm and wind round her legs. (Compare Arg. nit., Sep.).

Fears to look behind her lest she should see snakes : is seldom troubled with them after dark.

On going to bed, afraid to shut her eyes lest a large snake should hit her in the face (compare Bell.).

Has most horrid sights presented to her mental vision (not always snakes). Horribly afraid they will show themselves to her natural eye.

Fear lest pimples would prove little snakes, and twine and twist round each other.

Feels that she is a loathsome, horrible mass of disease; could not bear to look at any part of her body, even hands, as it intensified the feeling of disgust and horror.

Could not bear any part of her body to touch another : could not bear one finger to touch another. If she could not get out of her body, she would soon become crazy.

Margaret Lucy Tyler
Margaret Lucy Tyler, 1875 – 1943, was an English homeopath who was a student of James Tyler Kent. She qualified in medicine in 1903 at the age of 44 and served on the staff of the London Homeopathic Hospital until her death forty years later. Margaret Tyler became one of the most influential homeopaths of all time. Margaret Tyler wrote - How Not to Practice Homeopathy, Homeopathic Drug Pictures, Repertorising with Sir John Weir, Pointers to some Hayfever remedies, Pointers to Common Remedies.