A severe burning in the skin, with a quivering in it and general perspiration at night; on then putting the hand outside the bedclothes he gets a severe cough.

When walking in the open cold air he becomes warm and breaks out into a cold sweat all over.

Sweat all over the body, except the face, which. However, is hot (in the afternoon).

In the morning in bed, slight perspiration all over the body except the head.

925. Slight exhaling swat, buy day, during which he likes to be covered

The skin os moist and the hair of the head wet.

At night perspiration, especially round the neck.

Perspiration before midnight.

Profuse morning sweat.

930. Perspiration all over, also on the face (aft. ¼ h.). [Fr.H-n.]

Perspiration all over the body, without smell and not weakening, in sleep, from about 3 to 4 a.m. [Mch.]

Daily morning sweat.

Sour-smelling morning sweat, with cold sweaty cheeks.

Slight sweat all night long.

935. In the morning sweat on both thighs.

In the night exhalation of a pungent smell, without being wet.

Thirst even in the morning.

Great thirst (aft. 1 h.).

Much thirst at night (from 2 to 5 a.m.), ten transpiration.

940. Great thirst for water or beer. [Stf.]

Slow, sometimes irregular pulse (aft. ¾ h.). [Mch.]

Quick pulse. [FONTANA, l. c.]

Impatient and cross at every trifle, she cannot bear to be much talked to.


945. Every occupation, even the most trifling, is disagreeable to him.

He is frightened (on going to sleep at a trifle, as if he had to feat the greatest calamity from it.

Slight vexation excites and increases the morbid symptoms, e.g. discharge of blood clots after the menses had ceased, &c.

Sad, begins to weep without knowing why.

Involuntary weeping, without lachrymose humour, with rumbling in the belly.

950. He could not be pleased, was indifferent to society.

Sad, dejected; he feels disposed to weep.

Sadness, making him prefer quiet solitude (aft. 10 h.).

Melancholy, sad, and anxious, as if about to hear of a calamity, or as if she were solitary, and all around here were dead and silent; or as if she had bid farewell to an intimate friend; worst in the room, diminished by walking in the open air.

Along with dryness of the throat, horrible anxieties with uneasiness of disposition.

955. Timorous, anxious, and trembling (from the 10th to the 27th d.).

Along with sinking of the strength, anxiety, as if he must die, worse after than before midnight.

Without sadness as if tired of life, with desire to die.

Anxiety: she must hold on by something when sitting, because, on account of the pains (bruised feeling of the limbs and drawing in them), she imagined she could not bear up.

More in the afternoon than in the forenoon, true cardiac anxiety; she could not sleep half the night on account of great anguish, and was always so anxious that she perspired (aft. 12 d.).

960. On account of inward uneasiness she could not sit still, but must rock herself to and fro on her chair. And move all the limbs a little.

Very restless disposition, and anxiety and anguish, so that she had always a clutching at the heart (scrobiculus cordis), with dyspnoea.

She did not sleep half the night, was timorous, full of anguish and cardiac anxiety.

Ill-humoured, dejected, and as if in despair.

Full of sad thoughts anxious and timorous, during which she always lost her strength, and must lie down for hours, in order to recover her strength.

965. He imagines an enemy seeks to poison him.

She can seldom have a cheerful thought.

She was inexpressibly anxious; she had pressure at the heart and tearing in the sacrum.

In the morning, from 3 o’clock onwards, she could sleep no more, she got up very restless, anxious, and weak, and had constant trembling, especially in the knees (with sweat on the back).

During the anxiety she feels a weight under the chest, which causes such a tight feeling that she is relieved; pulse sometimes slow, sometimes quick.

970. In the dusk, towards evening, anxiety and anguish, as if he would kill himself, for an hour.

Confusion of the reason; he thinks he is dying. [ZADIG, l. c.]

From sad thoughts, which she could not get rid of, she became timorous and fainthearted.

When she had disagreeable thoughts in her head she could not gets rid of them.

He can restrain the rush of ideas at his will, followed out uninterrupted any train of thought he chooses, without being troubled with other thoughts. (Curative action).

975. he can master his thoughts and think calmly of any subject he will and as long as he likes, and at his pleasure take up some other topic, with tranquil, slow inspiration. (Curative action).

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.

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