As if chased and had to run backwards.

Frightful dreams of murder: of falling from a high mountain. (Thuja.).

Dreams full of dispute. of urination into chamber, but was wetting the bed. (Sulph., compare Psor., Lac can.).

Of mice, rats, snakes.

Of spectres outside the window.

Awakes in a fright and creaming: imagines she has swallowed something and feels something has lodged in her throat.


Dread of men (Aur. compare Puls.) of solitude.

Easily frightened, starts up. Feels frightened at everything, even ringing of the door bell.

Fear lest something should happen: lest he should forget something.

Very fearful all day: fear of going to bed: on entering a room as if he saw someone: seized with fear if a door opens with difficulty.

Of frightful imaginary images in the evening.

Increasing dread of appearing in public, yet a horror at times of solitude.

Fear of appearing in public, least he stumble and make mistakes: yet goes through with ease.

Anticipation. (Arg. nit., Gels., Ars., Sil., etc.).

DREAMS anxious: vivid: frightful: horrid. Of sickness: people drowning; boats capsizing.

Wakes cross: or terrified.

Children scream out suddenly in sleep: stare about and cannot easily be pacified. (Calc).


Fearfulness. Cowardice.

Feat of paralysis. Despair of getting well.

When walking, anxious as if pursued: suspected everything around him.

Fear of death-close at hand. (Acon.).

Every trifle might lead to great misfortune.

Characteristic, Warring wills-to evil and to good.

“Devil and angel sensation.”.

DREAMS vivid: recur during day as if real; as if they had really happened.

Of smelling burning spunk or sulphur: of fire: of dead bodies.


Anxiety at 7-8 p.m., as if impelled to take his life by drowning.

Anxiety as if his companions allowed him no rest, but persecuted and pursued him.

DREAMS frightful: of being maltreated: of thirst, and drinking.

Kali carb.

Full of fears about her disease: that she cannot recover.

Frightened of anything touches the body lightly.

Shock felt in epigastrium.

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.