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Specular Esophagoscopy

Inspection of the hypopharynx and upper esophagus is readily...

Restlessness

In slight cases, where the patient simply cannot sleep for tos...

Abscess Of The Lung

If of foreign-body origin, pulmonary abscess almost invariab...

Brain Impressions

THE mere idea of a brain clear from false impressions gives a...

Anesthesia

No dyspneic patient should be given a general anesthetic; be...

Gassner

JOHANN JOSEPH GASSNER, who was regarded as a thaumaturge by h...

In Excessive Heat And Continuous Delirium A Half-bath May Be Given

also, every time the packing sheet is changed. The rule is that...

Menorrhagia Excessive Menstruation

If the menstrual flow is apt to terminate in hemorrhage, it i...

Wounds Soothing

During the process of healing, wounds often give a great deal ...

Rose

See Erysipelas. ...

Physical Care

REST, fresh air, exercise, and nourishment, enough of each in...

Nettle Rash

This is an eruption on the skin, often coming suddenly and goi...

Hydrocele

See Dropsy. ...

Prognosis

Janeway [Footnote: Janeway, T. C.: A Clinical Study of Hypert...

Hives

See Rash. ...

Enlargement Of Liver

Take A D current, with medium force. Place N. P., some three ...

The Temperature Of The Room However Should Be A Few Degrees

higher than in scarlatina, as none of these other eruptive dise...

Necessity Of Allaying The Heat

The packs and baths should be continued, even when the patien...

Clinical Interpretation Of Pulse Tracings

A moment may be spent on clinical interpretation of pulse tra...

Endogastric Version

A very useful and comparatively safe method is illustrated i...



Sea-sickness






Source: Papers On Health

The cause of this is a nervous derangement of the
internal organs, by which the bile passes into the stomach instead of,
as it normally does, passing down into the intestines. A tight bandage
round the middle of the body, so as to oppose resistance to this, will
help so far. When the sickness has come on, a teacupful of hot water,
at intervals, will very largely mitigate, and will often cure it. Even
half a teacupful or a tablespoonful will prove sufficient in many cases
where the teacupful cannot be taken. If this small quantity of hot
water be taken every ten minutes, the worst effects of sea-sickness
will not be felt, and far more relief obtained than most people will
believe until they have tried it.





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