|Old Chapbook In the reign of the famous King Edward the Third, there was a little boy called Dick Whittington, whose father and mother died when he was very young, so that he remembered nothing at all about them, and was left a dirty littl... Read more of THE HISTORY OF DICK WHITTINGTON AND HIS CAT at Children Stories.ca|| Informational|
In order to prevent decay, the teeth should be carefully brush...
Generally the tongue will tell whether the stomach is ulcerate...
Much more than is readily believed depends on the state of the...
TO most people self-control means the control of appe...
Anomalies Of The Esophagus
Congenital esophagotracheal fistulae are the most frequent of...
Prognosis And Convalescence
The duration of acute endocarditis varies greatly; it may be ...
The Blood-mesh Of The Skin
The Blood Vessels under the Skin. Not merely the nails and th...
How the Nose is Made. The nose began as a pair of little puck...
Punctures Case Vi
A little boy, aged 12, received a stab by a penknife a few da...
Strict aseptic technic must be observed in all endoscopic pr...
Hands Dry And Hard
Pack the hands in SOAP LATHER (see) mixed with a little fine o...
Towels Cold Wet
A towel of the ordinary kind, and full size, is soaked in a ba...
Ulcers Case Xxviii
Mrs. U. aged 60, has been subject to ulcerated legs for sever...
Endoscopy In Malignant Disease Of The Larynx
The general surgical rule applying to individuals past middle...
The treatment under Glands, Swollen, should be followed. But b...
For this the treatment may be given as in gastric fever, and, ...
Our Telephone Exchange And Its Cables
The Brain. We are exceedingly proud of our brain and inclined...
Among the various subjects which belong to the province of ...
Earache - Otalgia
This may arise from various causes, but a common one is sudde...
Dysphagia is the most frequent complaint in cases of esophag...
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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