Chilliness in, and dread of, the open air.

715. After a walk in the open air she gets chilly in the room; she did not feel chilly in the open air.

During a sudden general heat, feeling of chilliness (aft. 1/2 h.).

Great thirst (he must drink much cold fluid) with internal heat, without being hot to the touch externally. [Hbg.]

Great thirst. [Hbg.]

Thirst without external heat. [Hbg.]

720. Sensation of heat in the face with redness of it and thirst. (aft. 3 h.). [Hrr.]

Flying heat. [Hbg.]

Heat in the interior of the body (especially in the abdomen). [Hbg.]

In the evening heat in the external ear, followed by shivering and rigor in the thighs (aft. 4 h.).

Fever: lying down, chilliness, yawning, nausea; then perspiration without thirst, from 10 p.m. till 10 a.m.

725. Fever: in the forenoon heat (with thirst); after some hours (in the afternoon) chilliness without thirst with redness of face a slight headache.

At every movement and every noise she is attacked with sudden dry heat.

Heat only in the lower extremities, in frequent fits; she feels as if she got into hot water.

In the evening, hot red cheeks and rigor all over, with goose-skin and thirst.

First thirst (aft. 1 h.), then adipsia, with cold hands and feet (aft. 4 h.).

730. In the evening her throat is full of mucus and she gets thirsty.

Violent thirst.

Great thirst.

Strong thirst; she can and must drink much at a time, and the drink does not oppress her.

In the morning, on rising, great thirst.

735. The thirst is increased by drinking beer.

Only internal heat with insatiable thirst.

An extraordinary warmth in the region of the scrobiculus cordis makes her extremely thirsty (but not the dryness in the throat).

Heat without thirst.

Heat on the body without thirst.

740. In the morning several times dry heat all over.

At night a dry heat.

In the morning he has heat in the head; the head feels warm.

In the forenoon heat in the head; it appeared to come out at the forehead.

Towards evening heat of the face.

745. A red, round, hot spot on the cheek, over the zygoma.

Internally great warmth; the blood seems to burn in the bloodvessels.

Red urine.

He easily broke out into perspiration on the least exertion, also at night.

He perspires all over when walking in the cool air.

750. Warm perspiration in the palms.

Towards morning perspiration, especially in the feet.

Morning sweat.

An anxious perspiration preventing sleep. [Fr. H-n.]

He perspires while eating. [Fr. H-n.]

755. He perspires on the slightest exertion. [Fr. H-n.]

Profuse perspiration of the whole body, also of the head, when lying in bed.

Perspiration which looked like oil when wiped off, by day and night. [Fr. H-n.]

Very profuse warm perspiration over the whole body; even the hair was dripping wet. [Fr. H-n.]

Profuse nocturnal sweat from 3 p.m., for twenty successive nights. [Fr. H-n.]

760. Profuse perspiration for six successive nights. [Fr. H-n.]

Some perspiration towards morning after waking.

Sour smelling, profuse sweat during a sound sleep at night.

In the night (about 3 a.m.) he has thirst before the sweat, then for four hours perspiration of a sweetish-sour smell, before this ceased headache came on compounded of aching and drawing, which after getting up changed into emptiness of the head.

He woke suddenly at night (about 3 a.m.) and fell into a slight transpiration, which lasted till morning, during which he lay most easily on the back, and only slumbered a little, with dryness of the mouth in front and of the lips. without thirst (aft. 8 h.).

765. In bed slight transpiration from evening till morning, during which he only sleeps from 12 till 3 o’clock.

Raving about business for an hour (aft. 1/2 h.).

He attempted several times to escape from bed. [Fr. H-n.]

Hesitation; apprehensiveness (aft. 18 h.).

Anguish in the whole body, that always drove him about, and wherever he came he had no rest.

770. Anxiety; he is apprehensive about future. [Hrr.]

Very irritable disposition, disposed to starting, fear, and crossness.

Very cross and inclined to anger.

First dejection of spirits, lastly (aft. 5 d.) cheerfulness. [Mch.]

Dejection of spirits. [Hbg.]

775. Much weeping for a day and a half. [Fr. H-n.]

Disposition at once angry, cross and lachrymose.

Cross; imagined she could not finish the work; she always took hold of the wrong thing and constantly wished to take something else; then a pressing aching headache in the forehead.

Ill-humoured and disposed to scold. [Hbg.]

Morose; looking at everything with ill-will. [Hbg.]

780. Too busy; she wishes to undertake and to work at too many things (aft. 20 h.).

(Extreme ill-humour; indisposed to think; fatigue of the mental powers.)

Samuel Hahnemann
Samuel Hahnemann (1755-1843) was the founder of Homoeopathy. He is called the Father of Experimental Pharmacology because he was the first physician to prepare medicines in a specialized way; proving them on healthy human beings, to determine how the medicines acted to cure diseases.

Hahnemann's three major publications chart the development of homeopathy. In the Organon of Medicine, we see the fundamentals laid out. Materia Medica Pura records the exact symptoms of the remedy provings. In his book, The Chronic Diseases, Their Peculiar Nature and Their Homoeopathic Cure, he showed us how natural diseases become chronic in nature when suppressed by improper treatment.