A Hand-book of Homoeopathic Practice

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Duncan Brothers, 1882 - Homeopathy - 447 pages
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Page 411 - Heavy woollen clothing, silks, furs, stuffed bed-covers, beds, and other articles which cannot be treated with the zinc solution, should be hung in the room during fumigation, pockets being turned inside out, and the whole garment thoroughly exposed.
Page 411 - Afterward, they should be hung in the open air, beaten, and shaken. Pillows, beds, stuffed mattresses, upholstered furniture, etc. should be cut open, the contents spread out, and thoroughly fumigated. Carpets are best fumigated on the floor, but should afterward be removed to the open air and thoroughly beaten.
Page 443 - Text-Book of Materia Medica. Characteristic, analytical and comparative. By AC Cowperthwaite, MD, Ph. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Diseases of Women in the Homoeopathic Department of the State University of Iowa. Second edition revised and enlarged, making an elegant compact volume of 676 pages. Cloth, $4.50 ; half morocco, $5.50. Just out. This work gives, (1), a concise "general analysis...
Page 410 - Premises. Cellars, yards, stables, gutters, privies, cesspools, water-closets, drains, sewers, etc., should be frequently and liberally treated with copperas solution. The copperas solution is easily prepared by hanging a basket containing about sixty pounds of copperas in a barrel of water.
Page 446 - ... which the author heads his introduction : "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure."— American Homoeopath. Diet Rules for Children of Different Ages. These are plain, practical directions, designed for general circulation, and are abstracts from a paper read before the Illinois Homoeopathic Medical Association, by Dr. TC Duncan...
Page 446 - Although this branch of medicine, having been cultivated with great assiduity, hag made wonderful progress within a few years. Dr. Ludlam has not only kept fully posted In the discoveries of others, but has also himself introduced many valuable improvements. That this work should pass through five editions in ten years attests its popularity. The last contains almost four hundred more pages than the fourth, and sixty lectures Instead of thirty-two. We are greatly pleased...
Page 410 - All discharges should either be received in vessels containing copperas solution, or, when this is impracticable, s*hould be immediately covered with copperas solution. All vessels used about the patient should be cleansed with the same solution. Unnecessary furniture, especially that which is stuffed, carpets and hangings...
Page 271 - Stability of temperature from morning to evening is a good sign ; on the other hand, if a high temperature remains stable from evening till the morning, it is a sign that the patient is getting or will get worse.
Page 332 - When cholera first makes its appearance, it usually attacks in the following way: great prostration at once; the patient cannot stand; his features become distorted; his eyes sunken ; his face and hands bluish and icy cold, with coldness of the remaining parts of the body; his features express despair, and his whole action anguish, as though he would suffocate ; half stupid and senseless, he moans and groans in a hoarse, husky voice, expressing nothing particular, unless questioned. He has burning...
Page 271 - In tuberculosis, an increase of temperature shows that the disease is advancing, and that untoward complications are setting in. In short, a fever temperature of 104 to 105* in any disease indicates that its progress is not checked, and that complications may still occur.

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