215. In the evening, after lying down, shooting in the throat, not when swallowing, but when breathing.

Contractive sensation in the throat. (217, 219, see 224, 225.)

(A choking and contraction in the gullet without impediment to breathing.)

Deglutition difficult, as if caused by narrowing of the throat. [An.]

220. On bending back the head, tension in the gullet, which, however, does not prevent deglutition. [Fz.]

Scratching on the palate, also when not swallowing (aft. 8 d.). [Ws.]

Tobacco-smoke seems to him unusually acrid and stinging at the back of the palate (aft. 24 h.). [Fz.]

Tiresome rough feeling in the throat. [Stf.]

Painless swelling of the velum palati and uvula (224, 225, comp. 217, 219.) (aft. 3 h.).

225. Painful swelling on the side of the tongue posteriorly.

It smarts on the middle of the tongue as if the part was excoriated or burnt.

A vesicle under the tongue, which is painful when the tongue is moved.

Fine stitches in the tip of the tongue. (Comp. 231.)

Sensation on the tongue as if it were dry and covered with mucus. (Comp. 239 to 241.). (aft. 1 h.).

230. Smarting on the tip of the tongue as from pepper, then accumulation of saliva at this part. [Fz.]

Burning stitches on the tongue. (See 228.). [Hrr.]

Here and there in the parotid gland flying shopains.

Simply painful submaxillary glands (under the angle of the lower jaw), especially on touching and on moving the neck.

A choking or squeezing aching in one of the right submaxillary glands per se , but more when moving the neck or touching it.

235. Contractive sensation in the salivary glands; ptyalism. [Fz.]

Much saliva in the mouth with nausea (aft. 2 h.). [Ln.]

Collection of saliva, combined with nausea.[Hbg.]

After an agreeable surprise much bright blood came rapidly into the mouth (aft. 24 h.). [Stf.]

Dryness in the mouth. (239 to 211, see 229.). [STAHL, Obs. Clin., pp. 144, 171.]

240. Dryness in the mouth with thirst. [Hbg.]

Great feeling of dryness in the throat, with cool breath (aft. 1 h.). [Ln.]

(Yellowish tongue, not covered with dirty fur).

Thickly furred tongue, especially in the afternoon, especially in the afternoon (aft. 7 h.). [Htg.]

In the morning very white furred tongue.

245. Tongue covered with a thick, dirty white crust (aft. ¼ h.). [Gss.]

Yellow furred tongue. [FISCHER, l. c. – Bch.]

Yellowish furred tongue. [Bch.]

Clean tongue, with bitter taste. [SCHLEGEL, l. c.]

The mouth is slimy, and the taste watery and insipid.

250. Slimy taste in the mouth, which makes butter nauseous.

After drinking, flat, qualmish taste in the mouth.

Bitter taste of food, especially of flour-cakes (252, 258, 262, comp. with 261, partly also with 258, 263, 266.) (aft. 6 h.).

Though he has no bitter taste per se in the mouth, yet all he eats tastes bitter; after swallowing the food there was no longer bitterness in the mouth.

Constant bitter taste in the mouth. (254, 255, comp. with 256 to 260.)

255. In the morning, bitter taste in the mouth.

Bitter taste (256 to 260, see 254, 255.) [FISCHER, l. c.]

Bitterness of the mouth. [QUARIN, (Physical effects of powder.) Method Medorrhinum Feb., p. 23.]

Bitter taste in the mouth; tobacco tastes bitter when smoking. [Fz.]

Bitter taste in the throat, causing him to swallow his saliva constantly (immediately) [Htn.]

260. A nasty, sometimes bitter taste in the mouth, especially in the morning; the food did not taste nice, but not bitter. [Hrr.]

Bitter taste in the mouth on drinking coffee. [Css.]

Beer tastes in the mouth on drinking coffee. [Css.]

Beer tastes bitter and goes to his head.

Bread when chewed tastes well, but is bitter when swallowed. [Fz.]

Bitter salt taste of roll and butter, with dryness in the palate and thirst; when not eating there is no abnormal taste in the mouth, only dryness and thirst. [Bch.]

265. Salt taste in the mouth. (Comp. with 660, partly also with 264 and 271.)

All food tasted uncommonly salt, afterwards bitter. [Myr.]

Sourness in the mouth. (See 268, 272, 275.) [Fz.]

Frequently a sour taste in the mouth as if his stomach was deranged by fruit.

Black bread tastes sour. (269, 270, comp. with 316, partly also with 315.) (aft. 3 h.).

270. Coffee tastes sourish.

A sweetish then sour taste in the mouth, much saliva. [Fz.]

Sweetish taste in the mouth. [Wth.]

Tobacco when smoked tastes sweetish. [Wth.]

275. A sensation in the mouth causing collection of saliva, as if he had smelt strong vinegar. (268, 275, comp. with 267, 272.)

Nasty taste in the mouth as after cheese. [Hsch.]

Sensation as of a putrid exhalation out of the mouth.

Towards morning a nauseous, putrid smell out of the mouth, which goes off as soon as she eats something.

Mucus in the mouth in the morning after walking and after some prolonged exertion, which he thinks must smell ill to those about him; he thinks he smells badly out of the throat.

280. He has no taste when he smokes. (See 282.) [An.]

He cannot bear his (accustomed) tobacco smoking, it affects his nerves. (Comp. with 281, partly also with 274, 280.)

He feels always as if he had eaten, drunk, and smoked to satiety, and yet he has a proper, good taste of all those things. (283, 290, comp. with 297.) (aft. some hours.)

Aversion from coffee, though food tastes right.

285. Aversion from beer.

Aversion from water and inclination for beer.

Great longing for wine.

Supper has little taste. (See 256.) [Hbg.]

Supper is relished, but he is immediately satiated, and hence can eat but little.

290. No desire for food, but little taste is all right.

Anorexia. [J. W. ROMBERG, (Effects of china in agues.) Mis. Nat. Cur., Dec. iii, Ann. 9, 10, Obs. 109.]

Little appetite. [Hrr.]

Indifference to food and drink; it is only when he begins to eat that some appetite and relish for food comes. (aft. 6 h.).

No desire for food or drink. (Comp. partly with 299, 300.)

295. Want of appetite as from slight nausea. (See 298.) [Htg.]

The midday meal is not at all relished. (Comp. with 288, partly also with 210.)

Little appetite at noon from feeling of satiety. (See 285, 290.) [Bch.]

Extreme aversion from and loathing of not disagreeable food, even when it is not present and he only hears it mentioned, with dread of work, constant day-drowsiness, and yellowness of the eye-balls (Comp. with 295.) (aft. 8 h.).

Little thirst. (See 294.) [An.]

300. No thirst when eating. [Bch.]

Canine hunger, with insipid taste in the mouth.

She is hungry, but does not relish her food.

Hunger and yet want of appetite; the food which tasted right was disagreeable to him in his mouth. [An.]

Hunger at an unusual time in the afternoon. [Htn.]

305. Longing appetite; he has longings, but he knows not for what. (305, 306, 307, comp. with 308.)

He has appetite for many things, but knows not rightly for what.

Longing often for unknown things.

In the morning (8 o’clock) great hunger and appetite, he knows not for what. (See 305, 306, 307.) [Lhm.]

Great desire for sour cherries. [Bch.]

310. A kind of ravenous hunger, with nausea and inclination to vomit (aft. 2 h.).

Feeling of emptiness in the fauces and oesophagus ( aft.11 h.). [Ws.]

First a burning, then an agreeable warming sensation from the upper part of the chest to the stomach. [Htg.]

Scraping sensation in the fauces, especially on the border of the larynx, as after rancid eructation or heart-burn.

Eructation (314, 317, see 321) (immediately). [Htn.]

315. After bread and butter bitter, sourish eructation. (See 319.) [Lhm.]

After partaking of milk incomplete, sourish eructation. (See 269, 270.) (aft. 1.1/2 h.). [Fz.]

Tasteless eructation after eating. [Stf.]

A nasty slime often rises up.

After a meal bitter erucation. (Comp. with 134, 317.) (aft. 2 h.).

320. Eructation with the taste of the food he had eaten.

Empty eructation of nothing but air (Comp. with 314, 317.) (aft. 2 h.).

A sighing king of movement with eructation, intermediate between sighing and eructation (aft. ¾ h.).

Eructation, as if caused by loathing, and pain in the abdomen (aft. ¾ h.). [Wr.]

An eructation, as from inclination to vomit (aft. 1 h.). [Wr.]

325. Whilst eating and drinking shooting in the side and back, and constant inclination to vomit (aft. 5 h.).

Whilst eating drawing twitching pain in the side of the abdomen (aft. 2 h.).

After a meal, nausea in the region of the pit of the throat. [Hrr.]

Want of appetite and nausea, he has always an inclination to vomit without being able to do so ( forenoon and afternoon).

After eating fulness, and yet good appetite before the meal (329, 330, 339, comp. with 338.).

330. After eating, distension of the abdomen, like fulness.

After eating, distension of the abdomen, like fulness.

After eating a motion of the bowels.

After eating drowsiness. (332, 333, 334, comp. with 347, 348.)

After the midday meal great desire to lie down and sleep.

After eating exhaustion, so that he would like to lie down and sleep.

335. After eating the loathing, the flying heat and ebullition of blood go off.

Nausea [BAKER, (Effects of Cinchona rubra. This symptom on both from the powder.) Medorrhinum Transact. Iii, p. 162. – QUARIN, l. c.]

Nausea with good appetite. [SCHLEGEL, l. c., p. 161.]

He feels as if some remained up in his throat (aft. 3 h.0. [Stf.]

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.