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Medical ArticlesLiver The
Where biliousness prevails, without any symptom of real liver ...
Lessons From Nutritional Anthropology
The next logical pair of questions are: how healthy could goo...
Conclusion: Help Yourselves If Your Physicians Will Not Help You!
And I am none of your water-enthusiasts, who pretend to cure ...
Use the A D current, strong force. Place the N. P., long cord...
An infant's clothing should be soft, warm, and light in weight...
The Relation Of The Internal Parts To The External Surface Of The Body
An exact acquaintance with the normal character of the extern...
The Form Of The Thoracic Cavity And The Position Of The Lungs Heart And Larger Bloodvessels
In the human body there does not exist any such space as cavi...
Aortic narrowing or stenosis is a frequent occurrence in the ...
See Digestion; Nourishment. ...
Theory Of Man
Let the question now be raised--What is man? The answer will ...
This peculiar burning and distressed feeling at the stomach d...
Affection Of The Cerebellum And Spine
In affections of the _cerebellum_ and _spinal marrow_, the pa...
Mind In Disease
Often a person, because of physical failure, becomes possessed...
Structure and Action of the Heart. Now what is it that keeps ...
are: A fetid breath, with ulceration and sloughing of the thr...
The cooking of vegetables requires particular care. The valuab...
Where this is advised medically, it is often taken in a manner...
Ulceration Of The Esophagus
Superficial erosions of the esophagus are by no means an unco...
The pleura is the tender double web, or membrane, which lines ...
Diseases Of The Esophagus
The more frequent causes of the one common symptom of esophag...
Source: Papers On Health
During the process of healing, wounds often give a
great deal of pain, even when all is going well. It is this pain we
here show how to relieve. After an operation under chloroform, itself
painless, the process of healing is often very painful. We are sure
this pain need not be endured, but to prevent or cure it we need to see
what is its cause. Two causes are specially notable--pressure and
cold. By skilful handling and bandaging, undue pressure may be
avoided by the surgeon. But a great deal can be done by any one to keep
cold from the seat of injury. Have a bag of soft flannel, as fine as
possible, made so as to surround the wounded part. This bag is filled
with dry bran, heated in an oven or otherwise, without being wet. Of
course the heat must not be great enough to cause any discomfort, but
sufficient to give a fine sense of relief. This application is for a
wound which has not become inflamed, but is doing well.
When inflammation has set in, and the patient is fevered, the opposite
treatment is applied. Over the dressing apply three or four folds of
dry cotton cloth, and over this again apply cold towels (see Towels,
Cold Wet) until the pain is relieved. Good sense must regulate this
treatment, of course, and excess of cold be avoided. But with ordinary
care this need never cause anxiety.
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