This trouble is rather a symptom than a disease. It rises from ...
_Aconite_ and _Bell._ are two important remedies in this affe...
The treatment under Glands, Swollen, should be followed. But b...
Temperature Of The Sick-room
The _temperature of the sick-room_ should not be much above 6...
If the foreign body be not removed, the resulting chronic se...
Treat exactly as in acute diarrh[oe]a, except that P. P. shou...
Enlargement Of Liver
Take A D current, with medium force. Place N. P., some three ...
Breathing In Going Uphill
See Breath, and Nerve. British Cholera is to a certain ext...
In this fever, now known as a form of Typhoid, the disease spr...
Remedy Finding A
It will sometimes occur, in the case of those endeavouring to ...
Active and persistent antiluetic medication must precede and ...
To wisely alter and arrange the treatment in any case is of th...
These are of two kinds, the one purely imaginary, the other wh...
ONCE a young woman who had very hard work to do day a...
Quacks And Quackery Continued
An English physician, who practised during the early part o...
From The Hygienic Dictionary
Cure.  There is no "cure" for disease; fasting is not a cur...
Brown recommends diluted _Acetic Acid_ as a specific against ...
Angioneurotic edema manifests itself by a pale or red swolle...
As intimated in the preceding paragraph, the diet during end...
The Relative Position Of The Cranial Nasal Oral And Pharyngeal Cavities
On making a section (vertically through the median line) of t...
Source: Disturbances Of The Heart
Whether any drug should be used which acts directly on the heart is
often a question for decision. As endocarditis is generally
secondary to some acute disease, the patient has become weakened
already, and the circulation is not sturdy; therefore such a drug as
aconite is probably never indicated. The necessary diminished diet,
catharsis, hypnotic, salicylic acid and alkalies all tend to quiet
the circulation and diminish any strenuosity of the heart that may
be present. Unfortunately, during fever processes, digitalis in
ordinary doses rarely slows the heart; and while it might slow the
heart if given in large doses, it would also cause too powerful
contractions of the ventricles. Digitalis is inadvisable if there is
much endocardial inflammation, and especially if there is supposed
or presumed to be acute myocardial inflammation. If a patient had
already valvular disease from a previous endocarditis, and during
this attack insufficiency of the heart was evidenced by pendent
edemas, digitalis Should be administered; but it probably should not
be given to other patients during the acute period of inflammation.