Tumors of Breast Cured Without Operation

The cure of the tumour-state and the removal of the tumour-state and the removal of the breast tumour is, as a rule, much more easily brought about when no operation has been performed…..


ALTHOUGH operative interference does not necessarily militate against cure, the cure of the tumour-state and the removal of the tumour-state and the removal of the tumour i, as a rule, much more easily brought about when no operation has been performed. I will now give a few cases in illustration.

CASE XIV.-Tumour of Left Breast

On January 21st, 1904, Mrs H,, aged 48, the wife of a clergyman in the country, came to me in a good deal of alarm an about a lump she had found in her left breast. There was certainly some cause for anxiety, seeing that her father had died of cancer, her mother of consumption, and her mother of consumption, and her sister had died after an operation for cancer. the patient herself was of a very gouty habit, suffered much from sick headaches, attacks of abdominal pain, and bleeding piles. The cervical and inguinal glands were indurated. At times she suffered from eczema, and there was a good deal of tinea versicolor scattered about the body.

The patient had dark hair and complexion, and was somewhat ruddy. The periods, which had ceased for eight months, used to be irregular, scanty; and during the periods there was pain in the breasts. This also occurred during her two pregnancies.

On examining the breast, I found a small lump the size of a hazelnut, in the upper segment on the axillary side, and near it was a second lump the size of a small pea. There were enlarged glands in both axillae.

Rx Carcinos. 100, three doses to go over the month.

February 17th-The lump is more tender; she now feels the slightest pressure of the dress.

General health very good.

The Increased sensitiveness of the tumour showed to me that the remedy was at work. I did not therefore repeat it, but gave night. The indication for Conium was the pain the patient used to have in the breasts at the periods, the periods themselves being scanty.

March 19th-The smaller of the two lumps has nearly gone. It is like a small pea, and is quite loose. On the whole she has been very well, except when the northeast winds were strong.


April 26th-Lump smaller

Has had a good deal of sickness and faint feeling.

This sick, sinking, faint feeling is a leading indication for the cancer nosodes. Burnett proved them on himself, and experienced this effect in a marked degree.

Mamillin 100,.three doses in the month.

January 12th, 1905-I heard nothing of the patient during the intermediate months. She then came, and gave me this history: During the beginning of the time that she was taking the last remedy she felt ill altogether. When she had finished it she felt extremely well, and continued, as she described it, “extraordinarily well” all the summer.

November and December she had been troubled with indigestion. the most careful examination of the breast could not detect the faintest trace of the tumour.

The appearance of tumours at the change of life is not at all a pleasant symptom, especially when there is a bad family history at the back of the patient. I consider that in this case the nosodes of cancer were of vital importance in saving this lady from the fate of other members of her family.

CASE XV-Tumour of Right Breast.

February 2nd, 1908-Mrs E. (35, married seven years; has two children, one 5 years old and the other 7 months) consulted me about a lump in her right breast.

On the back of the left shoulder is a scar, where she once had a fibrous tumour that was removed.

She had fair health as a child. Had measles, whooping- cough, and scarlatina. Vaccinated once only. Had influenza badly several times,. and it affected here heart, Had a severe attack six months before her marriage. A year after her marriage her breast went wrong; a sharp pain in it wakened her in the night.

Her father is living, aged 66., He is not strong; has chronic bronchitis and a weak heart. He has had a stroke.

Her mother died of phthisis after smallpox. Her mother’s family are strong. Has one sister, who is delicate.

The patient is fair, has brown eyes, and is slightly anaemic. Has neuralgic over the temples. Tongue fairly clean. Appetite fair; dislikes meat and milk. Is not a salt-eater, and does not care for tea. Has pricking pains in region of spleen at times; splenic dullness increased. Has pains in left iliac region since last child was born. INguinal glands slightly enlarged. Is inclined to be constipated;worse when she is run down; has been worse since her confinement. the periods are regular, and not painful; before marriage they were too frequent.

John Henry Clarke
John Henry Clarke MD (1853 – November 24, 1931 was a prominent English classical homeopath. Dr. Clarke was a busy practitioner. As a physician he not only had his own clinic in Piccadilly, London, but he also was a consultant at the London Homeopathic Hospital and researched into new remedies — nosodes. For many years, he was the editor of The Homeopathic World. He wrote many books, his best known were Dictionary of Practical Materia Medica and Repertory of Materia Medica