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Below are the main rubriks (i.e strongest indications or symptoms) of Nat Mur in traditional homeopathic usage, not approved by the FDA.
Sad and dejected (after an eruption of nettle-rash).
Melancholy mood; he cannot remove from his thoughts injuries he has inflicted on others, or which have been inflicted on him, which depressed him so much that he had no pleasure in anything (2d d.).
Melancholy dejection and sorrowful anxious despondency all day, without any known cause, with unceasing palpitation, without bodily ailment (9th d.).
Sudden but short attacks of melancholy.
Sad and sorrowful.
He sorrowfully torments himself, by continually looking for disagreeable ideas, which weakens him.
For hours, immersed in thoughts, as to what would become of him.
In his thought he constantly recalls former disagreeable occurrences, so as to worry himself by thinking about them.
She takes everything in bad part, and weeps and cries.
When alone, she calls up disagreeable thoughts and has to weep.
If she merely thinks of troubles past, tears come into her eyes.
From the looks of everyone, he concludes that people pity him for his misfortune, and he weeps.
He had to weep as soon as anyone merely looked at him.
She has to weep involuntarily.
Anxious disposition to weep.
Much inclined to weeping and excited.
Very much disposed to weep, with dislike of working.
He was only the more agitated, when any one tried to console him.
Attacks of entire hopelessness and internal despondency, which take away all her strength.
Hypochondriac, even to being tired of life (2d d.).
Anxiously solicitous about the future.
Anxious about becoming insane.
He is afraid he will have to die.
She often looks into the looking-glass, and thinks she looks wretched.
Sudden anxiety and palpitation, for three forenoons.
Anxiety, as if she had done something wicked, with heat and night-sweat.
Anxiety and restlessness, alternating with indifference.
His gladness is very transient.
He is not cheerful at all, and yet readily moved to laughter.
Indifferent and sad.
Indifferent and anxious.
Dryness of manner.
Too lazy to talk.
Taciturn, he hates to answer.
Very lazy, and indisposed to work.
Dislike of work.
In the midst of his work, he suddenly loses all pleasure in it.
He only dallies, and cannot be induced to do any serious work.
Not disposed to anything; he would like to only fold his hands or to go to sleep, in the afternoon (2d d.).
Dislike to work, although inclined to acute thought.
Impatient scratching of the head.
Great excitement, and then falling asleep and dying off of the limbs.
Great irritability (at once).
Lack of discretion.
Lack of independence.
His mind is much affected by a conversation.
Very much inclined to be startled.
In the evening, he was, as it were, paralyzed by a fright, then he became horrified and apprehensive.
Extremely cross, peevish and taciturn.
Peevish, irritable, quarrelsome, ill-humored.
Offended at a joke.
Apt to be peevish and abrupt; he does not endure opposition (for several evenings).
He feels peevish and avoids company, because he foresees that he might easily annoy others.
Vehemence, without any particular cause.
Vehemence about trifles, toward evening; in the forenoon, taciturn and lazy.
He is easily carried away to anger.
Every trifle excites him to anger.
Injuries which he had inflicted on others, or which others had done to him, always dwelled in his thoughts; he could not get rid of them, and this annoyed him, so that he had no pleasure in anything.
She can get thoroughly vexed and excited about trifles.
Passionate vehemence (1st d.).
Angry, passionate, vehement.
Hatred against persons, who had formerly offended him.
Very passionate 52d d.).
The spirit is more tranquil, and free from care, than at other times (curative effect).
Internal contentment, hopefulness, mildness (curative effect) (5th d.).
Cheerful, merry and in good humor (2d d.).
Very cheerful, toward evening; she would have liked to dance and sing.
She laughs so violently, about things in no wise ludicrous, that she cannot check herself at all; tears come into her eyes, so that she looks afterwards as if she had been weeping (18th d.).
Striking inclination to laugh, in the evening.
Striking alternation of peevishness, crossness and extreme weariness, with alternate cheerfulness and lightness of the limbs.
Weakness of thoughts, dullness, discouragement.
Dullness and lack of thought, with drowsiness, worst in the afternoon from 3 to 7 o'clock.
Absentmindedness; she makes slips of the tongue.
He cannot keep his thoughts together, to reflect about anything, as his thoughts keep roving to other matters.
Difficulty in thinking, she had to think a while, before she could hit on the right thing.
He did not have his thoughts under his control in the evening (14th d.).
Absentmindedness; he does not know really what he ought to say.
Absentmindedness; he twice went to the place, where he wished to look for something.
Readily makes slips of the tongue.
He makes slips in writing.
Lost in thought; he went out at the door, without desiring to do so, and being asked, Where? he first became conscious of it.
Tardy, slow in considering and resolving.
Irresolution in doing mental work; he cannot easily find his way.
Awkward; a small object, which he holds in his hand, drops down, and he knocks against things.
Memory very weak; he retains everything only as if in a dream.
Loss of memory; he could not recall anything about yesterday and was afraid he had lost his mind (5th d.).
Forgetful; it is hard for him to recollect, when he wishes to reflect about anything.
He cannot recall, what he wanted to write just before (2d d.).
In following out a thought, he suddenly forgets what he thought of, and has nothing but fragments of ideas remaining.
Lack of memory, so that he thought his mother (present continually) had died, because he did not remember to have seen her.
Numbness in the head, after a brisk walk.
Numbness in the head, on reflecting.
Numbness in the head, as if stupid, and as if his head did not belong to him.
Numbness of the head, which soon changes to pressive pain in a temple, with dry heat of the body.
Numbness of the head with dull pressure in the temples, but most when pressing upon them (7th d.).
Emptiness of the head, with apprehensiveness.
Weakness of the head, as after much whirling around in a circle.
Gloominess in the head, after taking a walk.
Dizziness in the head, in the morning, after rising, this passes off, after lying down again for a while.
Dimness in the head in the afternoon; bright in the forenoon.≡ more ...