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Medical ArticlesOn The Treatment By Eschar And Poultice
In many cases in which it is impossible to adopt either the m...
Congenital And Pathological Deformities Of The Prepuce And Urethra Stricture And Mechanical Obstructions Of The Urethra
When any of the central organs of the body presents in a fo...
_Erythema_ may be considered an exceedingly mild form of erys...
The lunar caustic is very useful in the treatment of this pai...
Probably most acute infections cause more or less myocarditis...
Diet For A Healthy Person
I doubt that it is possible to be totally healthy in the twen...
If a person has been long accustomed to a slow-acting heart, ...
Symptoms Of Prolonged Foreign Body Sojourn In The Bronchus
1. The time of inhalation of a foreign body may be unknown ...
How the Nose is Made. The nose began as a pair of little puck...
Benign Growths Primary In The Tracheobronchial Tree
Extension of papillomata from the larynx into the cervical tr...
Breast With Corded Muscles
Often a slight hardness shows itself in a woman's breast, when...
If the case be recent, take the B D current; if old, take A D...
Breathing Correct Method Of
The capacity of an ordinary pair of lungs is about 250 cubic i...
Foods For Monodiet, Juice Or Broth Fasting
zucchini, garlic, onion, green beans, kale, celery, beet gree...
Essentials Of A Successful, Safe Fast
1. Fast in a bright airy room, with exceptionally good ventil...
Croup Less Serious Form
The less serious croup proceeds from a nervous closing of the ...
If these are of the nature of cramps, which come on while lyin...
We feel urged, in first considering this sore and very common ...
The Effect Of Drugs On Venous Blood Pressure
Capps and Matthews [Footnote: Capps, J. A., and Matthews, S. ...
Potatoes boiled and beaten up with buttermilk, spread out in t...
Source: Disturbances Of The Heart
As intimated in the preceding paragraph, the diet during
endocarditis must be carefully regulated. It must be sufficient, and
appropriate for the disease in which the complication occurs, but it
must be in such dosage and administered with such frequency as to
cause the least possible indigestion. Large amounts of milk are
rarely advisable. Too much milk is certainly given, even in
rheumatism. While pretty well tolerated by children, it is often
badly tolerated as far as digestive symptoms are concerned, by
adults. The amount of liquid given should be governed by the amount
of urine passed and by the amount of perspiration. The patient
should not be overloaded with liquid if he does not need it. Enough
carbohydrate must be given.