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Cinchona ( China ) Officinalis - Abdomen symptoms - Clarke

China, Peruvian Bark, Chinchona, China Officinalis, Cinchona Officinalis , Chin.

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HPUS indication of Cinchona ( China ) Officinalis: Debility

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Below are the main rubriks (i.e strongest indications or symptoms) of China in traditional homeopathic usage, not approved by the FDA.



Pains in the hypochondria.

Shooting and pressive pains in the hepatic region, esp. when it is touched.

Hardness and swelling of the liver.

Swelling (inflammation) and hardness of the spleen.

Shootings in the spleen when walking slowly.

Cuttings in the umbilical region, with shuddering.

Pulsations in the pit of the stomach.

Fermentation after eating fruit.

Dropsical swelling of the abdomen (meteorism), with asthmatic sufferings and fatiguing cough.

Partial swelling of the abdomen, as from encysted ascites.

Excessive inflation of the abdomen, as from a kind of tympanitis.

Hardness of the abdomen, as from induration of the viscera.

Colic, with insatiable thirst.

Excessively painful colic; cramp-like and constrictive pains in the abdomen.

Inflammation and ulceration of the abdominal viscera.

Pressive shooting colic (under the navel) esp. on walking quickly.

Pressure towards the inguinal ring, as if a hernia were about to protrude.


Sickly, mucous, or watery taste, esp. after drinking.

Aliments appear insipid or too salt.

Sweetish taste in the mouth.

Sour taste of coffee and of rye-bread.

Bitter taste of beer, and of wheaten bread (beer, tobacco).

Dislike to butter, beer, and coffee.

Great desire for wine; for acid fruit.

Dislike to water, with desire for beer.

Burning thirst; the patient drinks often, but little at a time.


No desire for eating and drinking.

Violent thirst for cold water (drinks but little at a time, but often).

After each draught of liquid, shuddering or shivering, with corrugated skin, shootings in the chest, or colic.

Acid risings, and derangement of the stomach, after drinking milk.

Bitter, acid, or tasteless risings, esp. after eating.

Indigestion after a late supper.


Strong pressure, as if from a hard body, and fulness in the abdomen, esp. after a meal.

Risings, esp. after a meal, mostly bitter, acid, or tasteless.

Risings, with taste of food.

Vomiting of acidulated slimy matter, of water and of food.

Acid, or bitter taste in the mouth; also of food and drink.

Repugnance to food and drink, with a sensation of fulness.

The food tastes too salt.

Appetite only while eating, with indifference to all food.

Desire for a variety of food, and confused longing for dainties, without knowing exactly which.

Great weakness of digestion; after the most moderate meal, uneasiness, drowsiness, great fulness in the stomach, and in the inferior part of the abdomen, lassitude and indolence, insipid taste in the mouth, hypochondriacal humour and headache.

Weakness of digestion; the food is not digested, if taken too late in the day.


Incarceration of flatus, which escapes neither upwards nor downwards.

Flatulent colic in the depth of the abdomen, with contraction of the intestines, and pressing forward of flatus towards the hypochondria.

Escape of fetid flatus.


Pyrosis, accumulation of water in the mouth, inclination to vomit, and pressure on the stomach after eating the least thing.

Vomiting of blood.

Bulimy, with sickly taste in the mouth, nausea, and inclination to vomit.


Pressure at the stomach and cramp-like pains, esp. after having eaten.

Sensation of excoriation and pressure on the epigastrium, esp. in the morning.

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