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Psorinum - Mental (inc. personality) symptoms - H.C. Allen

Scabies Vesicle, Psorin, Psor.

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

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Thoughts vanish after overlifting.

Memory weak, cannot remember; does not even know his room.

Thoughts which he cannot get rid of constantly reappear in his dreams.

Dull all forenoon, disinclined to work.

Dull, stupid, foggy, as after a debauch, on awaking in night; dizziness, he falls down.

As if stupid in left half of head, morning.

Mental labor causes; fullness in head; intense headache; throbbing in brain; pain in left temple.

Very disagreeable mood; impatient; extremely ill-humoredfont

Irritable, peevish, passionate, noisy; nervous, easily startled; restless, hands tremblefont

Intolerably self-willed, annoys those about him; a boy, suffering from an eruptionfont

She is very irritable, easily angered; always thinks of dyingfont

Vacillating, fearful; maniafont

Anxiety, with oppression of chest.

Anxious, full of fear, melancholic; evil forebodingsfont

Great fear of death; anxiety about heart and dyspnoea, with attacks of pain in chestfont

Believes the stitches in heart will kill him if they do not ceasefont

Restlessness; with eruption, in a child; with oppression of chestfont

Sentimental full of spleen, very low-spiritedfont


His ideas are sad and joylessfont

Very depressed, sad, suicidal thoughtsfont

Depressed in spirits and hopelessfont

Melancholy, sorrowful, despairingfont

Despairing mood; fears he will fail in businessfont

Much depression on account of an eruption on dorsum of hand which appears over nightfont

Greatest despondency, making his own life and that of those about him intolerable; dry cough; evening feverfont

Is so downhearted she could commit suicide; then is so full of phantasmsfont

Great depression of mind during climaxis, with chronic abdominal disordersfont

Hypochondriasis, with hemorrhage from rectumfont

Religious melancholy. (Melilotus Officinalis Melilotus.)

Despairs of recovery; thinks he will die; hopeless; especially after typhus, better from nosebleedfont

Melancholy after suppressed itch; emaciated, pale, earthy complexion, weakness of limbs; flushes of heat and palpitation prevent sleep; sleep comes toward morning; would like to stay in bed until midday; aversion to work, indifference, weeping; seeks solitude, despairs of recovery; she is irritable and forgetfulfont

Feels the greatest anguish in head, with a whirling before eyes every day, from 5 A. M. until 5 P. M., since two years; walks up and down his room wringing his hands and moaning continually, "Oh, such anguish!" Oh, such anguish!" only when he takes his meals he ceases moaning; appetite is goodfont

Driven to despair with excessive itchingfont

Every moral emotion causes trembling.

Severe ailments from even slight emotions.

Disturbances of the mind and spirit of all kinds.

Melancholy by itself, or with insanity, also at times alternating with frenzy and hours of rationality.

Anxious oppression, early on awaking; Anxious oppression in the evening after going to bed.

Anxiety, several times a day (with and without pains), or at certain hours of the day or of the night; usually the patient then finds no rest, but has to run hither and thirther, and often falls into perspiration.

Melancholy, palpitation and anxiousness cause her at night to wake up from sleep (mostly just before the beginning of the menses).

Mania of self-destruction (spleen).

A weeping mood; they often weep for hours without knowing a cause for it.

Attacks of fear; e. g., fear of fire, of being alone, of apoplexy, of becoming insane, etc.

Attacks of passion, resembling frenzy.

Fright caused by the merest trifles; this often causes perspiration and trembling.

Disinclination to work, in persons who else are most industrious; no impulse to occupy himself, but rather the most decided repugnance thereto.

Excessive sensitiveness.

Irritability from weakness.

Quick change of moods; often very merry and exuberantly so, often again and, indeed, very suddenly, dejection; e. g., on account of his disease, or from other trifling causes.

Sudden transition from cheerfulness to sadness, or vexation without a cause.

Numbness and giddiness of the head; the patient can neither think, nor accomplish any mental labor.

She cannot control her thoughts.

At times she seems to be deprived of thought; she sits there as if she were absent.

The head feels benumbed and drowsy in the open airp

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