Homeopathy and the Physics of Enchantment

Homeopathy and the Physics of Enchantment

by John R. Benneth, PG Homeopathy – London (Hons.)

CHAPTER ONE

The Supramolecular Vaccine 10.28.18

  • Announcing a breakthrough in immunology that has the potential to revolutionize medicine: The ionized pharmaceutical
  • Supramolecular here refers to the fourth contiguous phase of matter: Ions, plasma, and the electron.
    Actinic here refers to biochemical changes produced by radiant energy.
  • Enchantment here refers to the physics of change.

 

The fundamental revelatory theme driving this thesis is that the electron is actinic*, is a fractal and is what gives the molecule its specificity, properties of action and chain reactions.

*radiant energy causing biochemical reactions ,such as basophil degranulation. 

Here’s a question I punted into Google: How do vaccines immunize?
Here’s what I take to be the answer from conventional settled science via the US government’s Center for Disease Control:

How do vaccines give immunity?

“Vaccines help develop immunity by imitating an infection. This type of infection, however, does not cause illness, but it does cause the immune system to produce T-lymphocytes and antibodies. Sometimes, after getting a vaccine, the imitation infection can cause minor symptoms, such as fever.” – Understanding How Vaccines Work, Center for Disease Control
https://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/hcp/conversations/…/vacsafe-understand-color-office.pdf

Vaccines help develop immunity by imitating an infection?
I beg your pardon for raising an objection and rocking the medical Titanic, but the stated recognition that vaccines help develop immunity by imitating an infection stumbles over a contradiction, a huge medical incongruity: it is one of two reasons for rejecting homeopathy, a long practiced medical tradition.

Creating immunity from any particular disease by staging an imitation of that disease is the primary strategy of homeopathy in treating not just infectious diseases, but a wide range of human problems, such as those caused by emotional stress, (like peptic ulcers) infection and toxicity from chemical and interpersonal sources. The broad application of pathological similitude to treat a wide variety of human, animal and even plant, i.e. biological afflictions, is on one count why for over 200 years homeopathy has been banned from standard medical practice.

So this is really an odd conundrum. On one hand, according to the CDC, the use of artificial imitative diseases, i.e. pathological similitude, is the only strategy for conveying immunity. On the other hand, its use is rejected by mainstream “medical” opinion . . per se..

It would appear that one hand is ignorant of the other.

A 27-year-old meta-analysis (systematic review) of homeopathy studies published in the British Medical Journal by Kleijnen et al says: “The amount of positive evidence even among the best studies came as a surprise to us. Based on this evidence we would be ready to accept that homeopathy can be efficacious, if only the mechanism of action were more plausible.” (BMJ, Kleijnen, 1991, p. 321)

EXOSKELETAL DEMANDS

Given the disbelief and squalling that surrounds homeopathy, which (according to the Washington Post) has the greatest amount of contention over any subject discussed in the Western world; with the exception of Christ, such an endorsement made by such a prestigious medical journal as the BMJ regarding the world’s only comprehensive precipitating pharmacy of cure would lead one to think that modern science within three decades would have plumbed its so-called “mechanism,” and with apologies to the persecuted Craft, kindly brought this orphaned doctrine of medicine into the conventional family of sciences.

But this has not been the case.

As I earlier implied while presenting the magnum of pathological similitude of the common vaccine, there is a second count of putative inscrutability against homeopathy, buoyed along by what masks itself as “settled science”. . and this is the failure of that stubbornly dogmatic “settled science,” to identify the phase shift in the solute and the tritiation [hydrogen potentization]  of the solvent in homeopathic pharmaceuticals.

With the exception of Rolland Conte, his team and myself, I have seen no real attempt to conventionalize homeopathy by attaching a handle on it from traditional physics or chemistry, when in fact recognized physico-chemical terms and tests exist that define and demonstrate what the homeopathic pharmacy is, what processes create it and how it works.

Throwing one of these ‘little’ sentences into an argument over whether homeopathy has a real chemistry to it or not is like throwing a stick of dynamite into an open fire . . and if you are a student of homeopathy you are now free to imagine the results: It blows open the door to a whole new line of supramolecular prophylaxis, supramolecular meaning ‘beyond the molecule’, prophylaxis meaning ‘action taken to prevent a disease’.”

This then is the purpose of this paper, to reveal to the world the Second Evolution of Prophylaxis, the clean, lean, energetic vaccine, the strength of the homeopathic remedy.

NEXT: A great discovery is exposed

 

 

Advertisements

SLAVEBAIT

You don’t have free will, you have a destiny . . keep your head down, your mouth shut, your eyes on the road and your hands upon The Wheel.

Main

A DICTIONARY OF PRACTICAL
MATERIA MEDICA
By John Henry CLARKE, M.D.

Opium.

Papaver somniferum. Poppy. N. O. Papaveraceæ. (Opium is the gummy exudation of the unripe capsule of the poppy.) Tincture.

Clinical.After-pains. Apoplexy. Bladder, paralysis of. Brain, affections of. Cancer. Catalepsy. Chilblains. Colic. Constipation. Diabetes mellitus. Dreams. Dysmenia. Epilepsy. Fear, effects of. Fœtus, movements of, excessive. Hernia, incarcerated. Hystero-epilepsy. Ileus. Intestines, obstruction of. Labour pains, abnormal. Lead colic. Marasmus. Measles. Melancholia. Meningitis. Paralysis. Puerperal convulsions. Sighing. Sleep, abnormal. Snoring. Starting. Sunstroke. Tympanitis. Uræmia. Urine, suppression of; retention of. Uterus, inertia of. Veins, fulness of. Whooping-cough.

Characteristics.Opium is one of the most complicated substances in the materia medica. Besides mucilage, albumen, fat, sugar, and salts of Ammonia, Calcium, and Magnesia, it contains “seventeen or eighteen alkaloids, and two neutral substances, as well as a peculiar acidmeconic acid” (Brunton). Among the alkaloids of Opium, Apomorphinum, Codeinum, Morphinum have their several places in the homœopathic materia medica. As the prince of pain-killing palliatives Opium has played a very prominent part in old-school therapeutics, and by its seductive properties has reduced many who have sought its help to become its slaves.

The effects observed in persons brought under its influence in this way, in opium-smokers and in persons poisoned with massive doses, have produced a large part of the pathogenesis; provings and clinical observations have added the rest. The effects of a poisonous dose of Opium are scarcely to be distinguished from a fully developed attack of apoplexyabsolute unconsciousness; complete muscular relaxation; pupils contracted to a pin-point aperture; turgid, bloated, very red, or bluish face; stertorous breathing; pulse slow and full. Death takes place by asphyxia, the heart continuing to beat after breathing has ceased.

Minor degrees of the Opium influence give: Deep sleep; pleasant, fantastic, or frightful dreams; delirium like delirium tremens. On waking from this stage there is severe headache, nausea, furred tongue, loss of appetite. In still smaller doses (or in the large doses of Opium habituées) there is:

(1) Excitement of circulation, pulse fuller and quicker, surface warm and flushed; increased power of directing energies. If he wishes to sleep, “an agreeable languor followed by sleep comes on. He can be easily aroused from this sleep; and after a few hours the effect passes off, leaving, however, slight headache and languor, with dryness of mouth and slight nausea. If, on the other hand, he wishes to work, he can do this with increased energy; or if he desires to exert the mind, he will find his imagination more vivid, his thoughts more brilliant, and his power of expression, greater” (Christison, quoted by Brunton).

PERITONITIS

In my student days I had the good fortune to be in the skilful hands of Dr. Angus Macdonald through a severe attack of peritonitis (apparently induced by a chill one very severe winter). The treatment was: Opium, in pills, two or three times a day; the object being to keep the intestines inactive till such time as the inflammation should subside, and at the same time to relieve me of the pains. The treatment was on perfectly rational grounds, and was completely successful. The inconveniences of it were persistent vomiting, distressing dreams, a state of irritability almost of the Chamomilla type, and constipation. This last was the feature which gave me more anxiety than anything else, and, in spite of my doctor’s assurances, I could not help fearing that obstruction had taken place. It lasted long after the Opium was discontinued, and at last, without any medicinal help, ended, to my great astonishment, in diarrhœa. There had been neither stool nor flatulence pass for many days. Flatus began to pass before the diarrhœa set in.

Hahnemann (M. M. P.) sums up the action of Opium thus: “In the primary action of small and moderate doses, in which the organism passively, as it were, lets itself be affected by the medicine, it appears to exalt the irritability and activity of the voluntary muscles for a short time, but to diminish those of the involuntary muscles for a longer period; and while it exalts the fancy and courage in its primary action, it appears at the same time to dull and stupefy the external senses, general sensibility and consciousness. Therefore the living organism in its active counteraction produces the opposite of this in the secondary action:

Diminished irritability and inactivity of the voluntary and morbidly exalted excitability of the involuntary muscles, and loss of ideas and obtuseness of the fancy, with faintheartedness along with over-sensitiveness of the general sensibility.”

It is right to say that Hahnemann prefaces the above with the remark that, “It is more difficult to estimate the action of Opium than of almost any other drug.” This is quite true if we conceive it necessary to divide the effects of the drug into primary and secondary.

For my part I have never yet been able to turn to practical account this division into primary and secondary in respect of any drug; and, except for the occasional purpose of arranging the actions of a drug in rememberable form I do not attempt it.

I find that whether an Action is “primary” or “secondary” depends on the prover or the patient. I know some people who are made absolutely sleepless by Opium in all sorts of doses; and Op. 30 has helped me in case of sleeplessness as often as Coffea. My experience goes to show that whether the drug-effect is primary or secondary, it is a drug-effect and is good for prescribing on.

Hahnemann describes as a rare and transient effect of Opium in excitable subjects, occurring primarily but really a sort of reflexion of the secondary state: “Deathly paleness, coldness of the limbs and whole body, cold perspiration, timorous anxiety, trembling and despair, mucous stools, transient vomiting and short cough, and very rarely certain kinds of pain.”

The last remark is to be taken in connection with a previous one to the effect that Opium “does not cause in its primary action one single pain.” Here again Hahnemann’s negative must be taken with caution.

No doubt abnormal painlessness is a grand keynote for Opium; but in the pathogenesis many acute pains will be found, and among them this recorded by Hahnemann himself: “Horrible labour-like pains in uterus, which compelled her to bend the abdomen double, with anxious, almost ineffectual urging to stool.” Whether this be “primary” or “secondary” I know not; but in one of the worst cases of painful menstruation I have ever had to treat Op. 30 gave greater and more lasting relief than any other remedy. In one patient to whom I gave Op. 30 for constipation, it caused with the onset of the next period “sharp pain which caused vomiting and a desire to sit doubled up and keep warm.”

Permanent relief without narcotic effect

J. P. Willard (H. W., xxxii. 168) has repeatedly given permanent relief in cases of suffering with Op. 2x without producing any narcotic effect.

Opium can cause cramps and even tetanus as well as the opposite state, the tetanic properties chiefly existing in the alkaloid Thebain. Opium causes tetanus in frogs but has no effect whatever on birds.

The grand characteristic of Opium is the drowsiness, inertia, torpor, absence of sensation, absence of reaction, which appears is its general effects. In all complaints with great sopor; painlessness; complaining of nothing and wanting nothing, Opium may be required.

ABSENCE OF SENSATIONS

I remember reading of the cure of an ulcer of the leg. There were no sensations on which a remedy could be diagnosed, but the absence of sensations indicated Opium, and Opium cured. “Want of susceptibility, trembling,” is another feature of the same state; lack of vital reaction. Inertia of the intestines results in constipation; of the bladder, in retention; of the uterus, in suspension of the menses.

Generally speaking, all secretions are checked except that of the skin, which is excited. This arrest of action seems to explain the sensation of obstruction which occurs in inner parts; and in intestinal obstruction Opium has won many triumphs. It was part of Owen Thomas’s treatment of intestinal obstruction to give drop doses of Op. Ø, and feed the patient on meat soups onlyno milk, farinaceous foods, or solids. His idea was to keep the intestines quiet, but the action was clearly homœopathic. In ileus and strangulated hernia it has been given with success and reversed peristalsis and fæcal vomiting are leading indications here. It is equally indicated in the involuntary and unconscious passage of urine and fæces from paralysis of sphincters. Also in uterine inertia during labour Opium is often needed. On the other hand, Opium, which is a very dangerous remedy to give to children, has this effect on the fœtus in utero, that instead of making it quieter it makes it more lively; hence Opium is one of the chief remedies for fœtal movements when they become excessive. Opium also follows Acon. as a remedy in the asphyxia of the new-born, and in puerperal convulsions. In the cerebral complaints calling for Opium there is generally the deep red face, the stertor, and stupor to guide. [A stertor is a respiratory sound characterized by heavy snoring or gasping.]

These are found in apoplexy; in insensibility, and partial or complete paralysis resulting from fright, the fear still remaining; from charcoal vapour; from inhaling gas; from alcohol. The apoplexy of drunkards is accurately pictured in Opium poisoning.

The spasms of children occur at the approach of strangers, from nursing after the mother has had a fright; from crying; eyes half open and upturned. Screaming before and during a spasm. Epileptic attacks occurring during sleep. Sleep follows the convulsions. Loud snoring. The delirium of Opium is marked by: Great loquacity; visions of animals starting out of various parts of the room. Delirium tremens of old sinners; very little drink is sufficient to bring on an attack. The face has a constant expression of fright. If he sleeps the sleep is stertorous. On the other side of the sleep picture, partly mixed up with sleep phenomena, is the exalted sensitiveness and timidity; sensitiveness to fright and other emotions. Sleepy but cannot sleep, sleepless with acuteness of hearing disturbed by sounds ordinarily not heard at all. Twitching trembling of head, hands, and arms. In tetanus Opium is called for when the spasms are ushered in with a loud shriek. Nervous and irritable, tendency to start.

Opium is a great fever remedy. The Opium habit is very common among inhabitants of the fen districts of Lincolnshire, possibly contracted to palliate the debility and depression left by ague. Sweat as a concomitant is a characteristic of Opiumcomplaints appearing with perspiration. The skin is hot and damp. An opium-eater’s face glistens with fine perspiration. “Very hot, sweltering perspiration.” Another condition is described by Guernsey thus: “Patient may not feel cold all day, but may have only a little chill, and at night, when in bed, complain that the sheets feel so very hot.” T. F. Allen (H. R., xiv. 481) remarks that Opium fever may be closely allied to that of Aco. (The Ranunculaceæ are not far removed from the Papaveraceæ.) The Opium fever may have high temperature without distinct inflammatory process. It is characterised by intense thirst and great sleepiness, and is without the anguish, fear, and restlessness of the Aco. fever. The Opium fever may be periodicintermittent or remittent. Gels. fever is like Opium fever but without thirst. In regard to the almost universal use of Opium or its alkaloids in cases of cancer in old-school practice, Snow contends that it has a certain degree of power over the cancer process. From what we know of its botanical relatives, Sang. and Chel., this may be true.Villers cured with Op. 200 a case of hystero-epilepsy having these characters: Attack preceded by sensation of swelling of body. Veins protrude; face bluish red. Complete unconsciousness. C. N. Payne (Med. Adv., xxv. 198) relates the case of a little girl, aged two, who had never slept properly since birth. She went to sleep at usual time and slept till 10 p.m., when she waked moaning, crying, and tossing about; seems frightened; almost falls asleep again but wakens with a start, screaming and keeping in motion one arm and one leg after waking. Seems sleepy but cannot sleep. Usual naps during day. Nux, Bell., Cham. were given in succession in vain. It then transpired that before the baby was twelve hours old it had had four different medicines put into its stomach, one of them being Paregoric, which had also been given since, as well as “quieting medicine.” During the early months it had colic, with constipation, stools in dark, hard, round balls. Clearly, it was a proving of Opium. Op. 200 was given. The first night she slept much better, and rapid improvement and cure followed. Seward (Med. Adv., xxviii. 367) relates the case of a man who had been given an allopathic dose of Opium for diarrhœa, with the result that it made him “raving, fighting crazy, with red face, glistening eyes.” He struck out to hit the men who, he said, were after him to kill him, one of them being a butcher with a cleaver. It took two men to hold him on the bed. He did not recognise those about him. Camph. was given in repeated doses, and he soon became quieter and would talk and laugh in a very lively manner. He said, “Didn’t I give it to them?” He soon after fell asleep, and slept all night, remembering nothing of what had happened when he awoke next morning. Among the Camph. symptoms indicating it in the case are: “Great excitement almost amounting to frenzy”; “most furious delirium, being with difficulty restrained in bed by two men.” Peculiar sensations are:

AS IF

As if from smoke on the brain. As if flying or hovering in air. As if drunk. As if eyes too large for orbits. As if sand or dust in eyes. As if eyelids paralysed. As of a band round chest. As if intestines would be cut to pieces. As of a stone in abdomen. As if something was forced through a narrow space in abdomen. Rolling as of a hard body in right hypochondrium. As though anus closed. As if lower limbs severed from body.

SUITED TO . .

Opium is specially suited to: persons of light hair, lax muscles and want of bodily irritability; persons insensitive to well-chosen remedies. Childhood and old persons (first and second childhood). Drinkers. J. B. S. King (Med. Adv., xxvii. 112) noticed that in seven Opium-eaters (all that had come under his observation), there was marked arching of the back, especially of the upper part of the back. In as many Morphia takers he had not met with a single case of arched back.

<= worse, > = better symptoms

The symptoms are: < During and after sleep. < While perspiring. < From stimulants. < From anxiety and fear; reproaches. < During respiration. < On moving. < During pregnancy. Touch < (bed feels hard); abdomen sensitive. There is great susceptibility to cold air, but > uncovering head. Laboured breathing > by cold air. Bed feels hot, > by cold, < from heat. Symptoms reappear or are < on becoming heated. Drinking water > dryness and cough. Getting cold = bronchitis. > Constant walking.

Relations.Antidoted by: Strong Coffee; Kali permang. solution (about 1 gr. to the pint of water; the patient is made to swallow half a pint every five minutes, and then caused to vomit; later, a somewhat stronger solution may be given and retained); Oxygen inhalations, Camph.; (patient must be kept walking about; if allowed to sleep it may be impossible to wake him again); Bell., Ip., Nux, Vinum., Vanil. Nervous irritability, Cham.; marasmus, Sul., Arg. n., Sars., Camph. Antidote to: Bell., Dig., Lach., Merc., Nux, Strych., Plb., Stram., Ant. t. Followed well by: Aco., Bell., Bry., Hyo., Nux, Nx. m., Ant. t. Compare: The alkaloids, Apomorph., Cod., Morph.; Chel., Sang. (botan.). In first and second childhood, Bar. c., Mill. Apoplexy of drunkards, Bar. c. Lack of vital reaction, Pso. (despair of recovery), Ambra, Chi., Lauro. (chest), Val., Sul., Carb. v. (Op. is sluggish or drowsy). Spasms in infancy after fright of mother (Hyo.from anger, Cham., Nux). Effects of fright, the fear still remaining, Aco., Hyo. Diarrhœa from fright, Gels., Pul., Ver. (chronic effects of fright, Phos. ac., Nat. m., Sil.). Effects of sudden joy, Coff. Loss of breath on falling asleep, Grind. Sleepy but cannot sleep, Bell., Cham. Bed feels so hot she cannot lie on it, Arn., Bry. Constipation of corpulent, good-natured women, Graph. Stool in round (black) balls like marbles, Chel., Plb., Thuj. Retrocession of exanthem to brain, Zn. < During and after sleep, Lach., Ap. Violent movements of Fœtus, Sil., Thuj., Sul., Croc. (Croc. also has: Sensation as if a living fœtus were moving in abdomen when there is not). Uterine inertia, Morph., Chloral., Secal. Heat in heart, Croc., Lachn., Rho. Loquacity, Cup., Hyo., Lach., Stram., Ver. (gossiping, babbling, Ver., Hyo.; religious subjects, Ver.). Congestion, Ver. v. Apoplexy with convulsions, Bell., Hyo., Lach.; followed by paralysis, Arn. (left side), Bell., Lach., Nux, Rhs. Delirium tremens (Op. old sinners, easily set off; terror; animals start from corners; if sleep, stertorous), Lach. (sees snakes, sensation in throat as of choking; springing out of sleep suddenly as if from a dream), Stram. (symptoms violent, starts from sleep in perfect horror; visions of animals coming from every corner of room; tries to escape; face bright red), Can. i. (errors of perception as to space and time), Ars. (fear of death, won’t be left alone); Calc. (the moment he closes his eyes he gets visions which compel him to open them again). Drowsiness with cough, Ant. t. (cough with drowsiness and gaping). Constipation of inertia (little, hard, dry, black balls), Alm. (inertia even with soft stools), Pb. (hard, black balls with spasmodic constriction of anus), Bry. (large stools). Tympanites, Lyc., Carb. v., Colch., Raph. (passes flatus neither up nor down for days). Charcoal vapour, effects of, Bov., Arn. Spasm of lungs, Mosch., Ip., Dros. Sudden effects of emotions, Ign. (Ign., deathly pale or at times flushed; Op., dark red face, bloated; Op., loud screams, more fright. Both correspond to sudden effects of emotions only; after punishment, body stiffens out, muscles of face twitch). Cerebral congestion, Hell. (Op., breathing loud, stertorous, pulse full, slow; Hell., pulse weak, almost imperceptible). Constriction of anus, Lach., Pb., Nat. m.

Causation.Fear. Fright. Anger. Shame. Sudden joy. Charcoal fumes. Alcohol. Lead. Sun.

SYMPTOMS.

1. Mind.Carelessness, or great anxiety and uneasiness.Inconstancy and fickleness.Strong tendency to take alarm, and timorous character.Rash and inconsiderate boldness.Tranquillity of mind, with agreeable reveries, and forgetfulness of sufferings.Stupidity and imbecility.Loss of consciousness.Great flow of ideas, with gaiety and a disposition to indulge in sublime and profound reflections.Vivid imagination, exaltation of the mind, increased courage, with stupefaction and dulness.Very easy comprehension.Illusions of the imagination.Mania, with fantastical or fixed ideas; patient believes, contrary to fact, that he is not at home.Delirium with frightful visions, of mice, scorpions, &c., and with desire to run away.Mendacity.Rambling speech.Loquacious delirium, with open eyes and red face; furious delirium.Fright with fear; is followed by heat in the head and convulsions.Grief over insults is followed by convulsions.Drunkenness with stupor as from smoke on the brain; eyes burning, hot and dry.

2. Head.Confusion in head, with sensation of heat in eyes, and necessity to shut them.Great confusion, dulness and heaviness of head making thought and writing difficult.Head bewildered, as after intoxication.Dizziness as during intoxication.Vertigo, on sitting up in bed, which compels the patient to lie down again.Vertigo, after a fright.Attacks resembling apoplectic fits, with vertigo, buzzing in ears, loss of consciousness, face red, hot, puffed, eyes red and half shut, pupils dilated and insensible, foam at mouth, convulsive movements of limbs, slow, stertorous respiration; before the fits, sleeplessness or sleep, with anxious dreams; ebullition of blood and general heat; after the fit, nervous excitability, laughter, and trembling speech.Felt as if he had bees in a great hollow in his head.Aching above r. frontal eminence when reading, with heat, then pinching in r. temple.Pressing pains in temples.Cold sweat on forehead.Headache, < by moving eyes.Headache, with pressive tension throughout head.Sensation as if brain were being torn.Great heaviness of head.Congestion to head, with strong pulsation.

3. Eyes.Eyelids hanging, as if paralysed.Sensation as if eyeballs were too large.Eyes red, inflamed.Quivering of eyes and lids.Eyes half open and are turned upwards.Staring look.Swelling of lower lids.Eyes fixed, half closed, convulsed, prominent, glassy.Pupils dilated (insensible to light), and immovable.Pupils contracted.Cloudiness of sight.Sensation of dust in eyes.Scintillations before eyes.

4. Ears.Buzzing in ears.Tinkling in ears.(Tinnitus like sea roaring, continual, coming at uncertain times for three or four days, in man, 48, who suffers from drowsiness, and was subject to epistaxis.R. T. C.)

6. Face.Face pale, earthy, wan, with hollow eyes, and red spots on cheeks.Face deep red, sometimes brownish, hot and bloated.Bluish (purple) face.The face of a suckling was like that of an old man.Alternate paleness and redness of face.Swelling of veins in face and head.Relaxation of all the muscles of the face, the lower lip and jaw hang down.Trembling, shocks, and convulsive movements of the muscles of the face.Lips swollen.Twitching in corners of mouth.Disfigurement of mouth.Cramps in jaw.Lockjaw.Features distorted.

7. Teeth.Looseness of teeth.

8. Mouth.Dryness of mouth, with violent thirst.Copious salivation.Hæmoptysis.Ulcers in mouth, and on tongue.Tongue purple; white.Black tongue.Paralysis of tongue (and difficult articulation).Voice weak, low, with inability to speak loud without great exertion.

9. Throat.Dryness of throat.Swelling and movements in throat, with fits of obstructed deglutition and strangulation, which recur daily.Inability to swallow.

10. Appetite.Loss of appetite.Bitter or sour taste in throat.Violent thirst.Burning thirst, esp. for beer.Attacks of bulimy, with want of appetite and repugnance to all food.Slowness and weakness of digestion.

11. Stomach.Nausea, with inclination to vomit, and retching.Vomiting, with violent pains in stomach, and convulsions.Vomiting of blood, or of greenish matter.Vomiting of fæcal matter, and of urine.Painful sensitiveness, and inflation of stomach and epigastrium.Constrictive pressure at stomach, with excessive anguish.Heaviness and pressure in stomach.Compression of diaphragm.

12. Abdomen.Abdomen hard, and distended, as in tympanites.Tympanites.Lead-colic.Incarcerated inguinal hernia.Inactivity of digestive organs.Intestines sluggish, strongest purgatives, lose their power.Distension, but no power to expel contents.Accumulation of much flatus, with rumbling in abdomen.Weight in abdomen, as of a load.Tension in hypogastrium, with pain on touch.Pressive pains in the abdomen, as if the intestines would be cut to pieces.Pulsation, pressure, heaviness, and pullings in abdomen.

13. Stool and Anus.Constipation from inactivity of the intestines.Spasmodic retention of the fæces, esp. in the small intestines.Constipation, sometimes of long standing.Constipation: of children; of good-natured women; of lead-poisoning; fæces protrude and recede.(Confined bowels with bleeding, furred tongue and drowsiness.).Offensive black fæces.Frothy (whitish pasty) and liquid diarrhœa, with burning pain in anus, and violent tenesmus.Involuntary evacuations (of offensive Stool).Involuntary stools after fright.Anus spasmodically closed during the colic, with difficult emission of flatus.Stool composed of hard, round, black balls; grey; crumbling.Cholera infantum, with stupor, snoring, convulsions.Evacuation obstructed from indurated fæces.

14. Urinary Organs.Retention of urine, as from inactivity of the bladder.Retention of urine: from paralysis of fundus of bladder; from spasm of sphincter; from nursing after passion of nurse.Acute, spasmodic constriction of urethra, with passage of bloody urine.Scanty, deep-coloured (dark-brown) urine, with sediment like brick-dust.Emission of blood in urinating.

15. Male Sexual Organs.Increased sexual desire, with frequent erections and pollutions.Amorous ecstasy.Diminished sexual desire, and impotence.

16. Female Sexual Organs.Great excitement of sexual organs, with sexual desire and orgasm.Perfect loss of sexual desire from lack of nutrition.Softness of uterus with fetid discharge.Prolapsus uteri from fright.Severe labour-like pains in uterus; with urging to stool; > bending double (and by warmth).(Bearing down with r. groin pain, bloated abdomen, apathetic and drowsy, confined bowels, menses too soon, aching all over. R. T. C.).Menses: irregular; profuse; violent colic forcing her to bend over; urging to stool; suppressed.Mucous discharge.Fetid leucorrhœa.Suppressed, false, or spasmodic labour-pains.Puerperal spasm, during and after parturition with loss of consciousness and drowsiness or coma between the paroxysms.Violent movements of the fœtus.

17. Respiratory Organs.Troublesome hoarseness, as if caused by an accumulation of mucus in trachea, with great dryness in mouth, and white tongue.Rattling breathing.Respiration deep; unequal.Deep snoring breathing, with open mouth.Dry cough, with tickling and scraping in larynx; > from drink of water, with gaping, drowsiness, yet cannot sleep.Laryngismus stridulus.Cough with profuse sweat on whole body.Weak and low voice.Violent, dry, hollow cough, < after repose.Cough during deglutition, or when taking an inspiration, with suspended respiration and blue colour of the face.Cough, with expectoration of blood, or of thick, frothy, mucus.Noisy, stertorous, and rattling inspiration.[Where there is continued and steady stertorous breathing (there may be occasional stertorous breathing, as, for instance, coming on and lasting a little while after a convulsion-but wait and see whether that does not presently die away; if there is continued stertorous breathing, give Opium).H. N. G.].Difficult, slow, and intermittent respiration, as from paralysis of the lungs: pneumonia notha.Obstructed respiration and stifling, with great anguish.Spasmodic asthma.Fits of suffocation on making an effort to cough.

18. Chest.Aching in chest, with shootings in sides during inspiration.Tension and constriction in chest.Heat and burning pain in chest, esp. in region of heart.Suffocative attacks during sleep like nightmare.

19. Heart.Burning about heart.Pulsating arteries and swollen veins on neck.Palpitation after alarming events, fright, grief, sorrow, &c.Pain in cardiac region with great anxiety, trembling, sleeplessness, talkative delirium.Pulse: full, slow, quick, hard; irregular; imperceptible.

20. Neck and Back.Swelling of veins, and beating in arteries of neck.Bending backwards (spasmodically) of the back.

21. Limbs.Trembling of all the limbs, esp. arms and hands after fright.Spasmodic jerkings and numbness of limbs.Coldness of the extremities.

22. Upper Limbs.Jerks and convulsive movements in arms.Paralysis of arms.Trembling of arms and hands.Distended veins on the hands.Chilblains on fingers.Swelling of veins of hands.

23. Lower Limbs.Jerks and convulsive movements of legs.Weakness, torpor, and paralysis of legs.Heaviness and swelling of feet.Chilblains on toes.

24. Generalities.General insensibility of whole nervous system.Want of sensitiveness against the effects of medicines, with want of vital reaction.Great uneasiness in limbs.Trembling of limbs after fright.Trembling in whole body, with shocks, jerks in limbs, and general coldness; > by motion of body and uncovering of head.Convulsive fits, esp. in evening towards midnight, with sleep, involuntary movements of head and arms, with fists closed.Pupils dilated (e. g., after cholera infantum where the brain is threatened); hardness of hearing; hunger without desire to eat; discharge of urine too scanty; labour pains ceasing; labour too weak.Apoplexy with stertorous breathing; blackness of outer parts; blueness of the whole skin or cyanosis.Feeling of numbness in the outer parts; of some kind of obstruction of inner parts; pains like labour pains.Clonic spasms, esp. when the stertorous breathing lasts all the time between the spells; black-blue swelling here and there over body.Epileptic convulsions at night, or in morning, with fits of suffocation, loss of consciousness and of sensibility, and violent movements of limbs.Sleep, after every convulsive attack.Relaxation of all muscles.Convulsions, with sudden loud cries.Convulsions and spasmodic motions, with foam at the mouth.Sensation of buzzing and vibration in whole body.Absence of pain during attacks.Excessive irritability of voluntary muscles, and diminished irritability of all the others.Persons, who take Opium in excess, become prematurely old.Tetanus.Bending backwards of (head or) body.(Tetanic spasms and opisthotonos begin with loud screams.).Rigidity of whole body.Paralysis.Lead colic.Paralysis without pain.Sensation of strength and vigour; or fainting and great weakness.General emaciation.Dropsical swelling of whole body.Intercurrent remedy in chlorosis (R. T. C.).Aggravation and renewal of sufferings, when over-heated.Face dark red and hot.Bed feels so hot she cannot lie on it.

25. Skin.Skin bluish, with blue spots.Redness and continued itching of skin, with small, round, and colourless elevations.Erythema; scarlatina-like eruptions; furfuraceous desquamation, or else in large plaques.Desquamation of epidermis.Chilblains.Dropsical swelling of whole body.

26. Sleep.Lethargy, with snoring and mouth open, eyes open and convulsed, face red, and puffed, jaw hanging, loss of consciousness, difficult, slow, or intermittent respiration, pulse slow, or even suppressed, and convulsive movement of muscles of face, corners of mouth, and limbs.Urgent inclination to sleep, with absolute inability to go to sleep.Incomplete sleep, without power to wake.Uneasy sleep, with anxious dreams.Sleeplessness with acuteness of hearing; clocks striking and cocks crowing at a distance keep her awake.Sleeplessness, with anxious tossing, restlessness, and delirium.Stupefying, unrefreshing sleep.During sleep, picking of bedclothes; groaning.Moaning (whining) during sleep.Terrific shocks in limbs, during sleep.Nightmare.Lascivious, frightful, and anxious dreams.Dreams and cannot be roused.Coma vigil.Pleasant, fantastic dreams.

27. Fever.General coldness of skin, esp. of limbs.Coldness and rigidity of whole body.Chill and diminished animal heat, with stupor, and weak, scarcely perceptible pulse.Coldness only of limbs.Burning heat in body, with great redness of face, anxiety, delirium, and agitation.Pulse, generally full, slow and intermittent, or quick and hard.Absence of perspiration; heat without perspiration; very hot sweltering perspiration; complaints concomitant to perspiration: i.e., those that may appear with perspiration.Intermittent fever where the chilliness is followed by heat, with perspiration which may be hot and sweltering; where there is no chill, but the fever is accompanied by this perspiration; patient may not feel cold all day, or may have only a little chill, and at night when in bed complain that “the sheets feel so very hot” (H. N. G.).Fever, with lethargic sleep, snoring, convulsive movements of limbs, suppressed excretions, and hot perspiration (with quick and anxious breathing).Heat with damp skin predominates, extending itself from head or stomach over the whole body.Heat with inclination to be uncovered.Perspiration of upper part of body, with dry heat of lower part.Cold perspiration on forehead.Intermittent fever; first shaking chill, afterwards heat with sleep, during which he perspires much.Falling asleep during cold stage and no thirst; during the hot stage thirst and general copious perspiration.Whole body burning, even when bathed in sweat.Fever, sometimes with loss of consciousness, or delirium.

BAD JUDGMENT

08/27/18 See it once, you’ll see it again, physical tests for homeopathy reveal the impossible possible, the further East I go, the better i’m treated. the monomaniacal god, Rapa Nui of Easter Island, James Randi, the million dollar offer, John McCain

Curing narcissism homeopathically

“Your friend, your best friend, your only friend”. insert love in the silences. Homeopathic typology. The constitutional cure, the platinum Presidency.

“Platinas are supersexy Lycopodiums.” Peter Chappell, “Emotional Healing through Homeopathy”

Here is the FDA sanctioned semiological register on Platina.

Click for homeoint.org, Clarke, Main

A DICTIONARY OF PRACTICAL
MATERIA MEDICA
By John Henry CLARKE, M.D.

Platinum [

Platinum. An Element. (Also called Platina.) Pt. (A. W. 194.3.) Trituration.

Clinical.Amenorrhœa. Chlorosis. Constipation. Convulsions. Delusions. Dentition. Depression of spirits. Dysmenia. Erotomania. Fear. Gout. Hæmorrhage. Hæmorrhoids. Hysteria. Lead poisoning. Masturbation. Melancholia, Menorrhagia. Menses, suppressed. Mind, affections of. Neuralgia. Neurasthenia. Numbness. Nymphomania. Ovaries, affections of. Pruritus vulvæ. Rheumatism. Sexual perversion. Spasms. Tapeworm. Uterus, induration of. Vaginismus. Yawning, spasmodic.

 

Characteristics.The original name of Platinum was “Platina,” being a Spanish word meaning “like silver” (Plata being Spanish for silver). The metal was introduced into Europe from South America in the middle of the eighteenth century. It is always found in association with other metals, chiefly Rhodium, Osmium, Iridium, Palladium. Hahnemann was the first to think of it as a medicine, and his proving in the Chronic Diseases is the basis of our knowledge of its action. One characteristic symptom, either when found alone or in association with other conditions, has led to many cures with Plat.Lost sense of proportion in both ocular and mental vision. Objects look small or the patient thinks them small. This becomes pride and hauteur in the mental sphere; the patient (generally a woman) looks down on everything and everybody. This is a keynote of Plat. Another is the occurrence of cramps, cramping pains and spasms, developing into convulsions. The cramping pains = numbness and tingling in the parts affected. Pains as if nipped, squeezed in a vice, and these pains increase gradually to an acme and then as gradually decline. In the rectum this becomes tenesmus; in vagina, vaginismus. Another general keynote is the alternation of mental and physical symptoms: as physical symptoms disappear mental symptoms appear, and vice versâ. Nash cured a case of insanity of some duration with Plat., being led to the remedy by an alternation of the mental symptoms with a pain the whole length of the spine. This alternating feature is also seen between one mental state and another: Changing moods; sad and gay alternately; laughs and cries by turns. There is also a perverse state: Laughs immoderately, but in the wrong place; laughs at serious things. The mental disorder at times takes a homicidal form. Jahr cured with Plat. a woman who had an inspiration to kill her child, and Jules Gaudy recorded (Jour. Belge d’H., quoted Amer. H., xxii. 314) the case of a woman who was tormented with an almost irresistible impulse to kill her husband, whom she loved passionately, and with whom she was perfectly happy. The sight of a knife had an irresistible fascination for her, and she was often obliged to leave the table to free herself from the impulse. A few months before, she had lost a child a short time after confinement, which had been followed by profuse and desperately persistent hæmorrhage. Recovering from this she became restless, irritable, and her whole existence was ruled by this terrible impulse. Plat. 6x and 30x relieved and finally cured her. Kent (Med. Adv., xxv. 184) records the case of a middle-aged lady, mother of several grown-up daughters, who complained of a peculiar mental symptom: A fear, in the absence of her husband, that he would never return, that he would die, or be run over. She wept all the time he was away. Kent discovered that she had been treated for uterine displacement, and was then wearing a pessary. This was removed. Menstrual flow was copious, black, clotted. The external genitals were so sensitive that the usual napkin was intolerable. Plat. cured the whole case, including the displacement. Almost every symptom in this case was a characteristic. The sensitiveness of the external genitals is often so great as to make coition impossible. Digital examining of such a patient causes great pain. The action of Plat. to a large extent centres in and radiates from the sexual organs, male and female. It corresponds to masturbation before puberty, and also to the effects of masturbation. It was one of Gallavardin’s remedies for the impulse to pederasty and sodomy. Tendency to uncover completely in sleep is a leading note of it. Excessive desire, especially in virgins. Premature and excessive development of sexual instinct and organs. Nymphomania < in puerperal state. During menses uterine spasms, convulsions. Convulsions of puerperal state. Catalepsy during menstruation. Spasms alternate between convulsive actions and opisthotonos; full consciousness. Spasms alternate with dyspnœa. Excessive itching in uterus; pruritus vulvæ. Plat. has some characteristic symptoms in relation to the bowels. Its cramping tendency makes it an antidote to lead poisoning; and it has constipation scarcely less marked than that of Pb., though differing from it. The stools of Plat. are tenacious and sticky, adhere to the rectum and anus like putty; or they may be hard as if burnt; the constipation comes on whilst travelling; in emigrants; during pregnancy. Peculiar Sensations and Symptoms are: As if her senses would vanish. As if parts of malar bones were between screws. As if everything about her were very small. As if she were constantly growing longer and longer. As if she did not belong to her own family. Vertigo as if torn and pulled with threads. Forehead as if constricted; screwed on; as if a board pressed against it. As if temples too tightly bound. Scalp as if contracted; as if a heavy weight on it. As if head were enlarged. As if throat constricted; palate elongated; tongue scalded. As if abdomen, chest, nape, limbs, thigh, great toe, tightly wrapped or constricted. Back and small of back as if broken. Crawling, tingling, numb sensations. Spasmodic yawning. Pains go from right to left. The right side is somewhat more pronouncedly affected than the left. Severe stitches in right ovary. The symptoms are periodic and paroxysmal, as well as alternating. Plat. is suited to women with dark hair; thin, sanguine, bilious; with too frequent and too profuse menses; sexual organs exceedingly sensitive. Hysterical and hæmorrhoidal patients. The symptoms are: < By touch and pressure. < Fasting. < During menses. < Rest; sitting; standing; bending backward. > By motion. Walking and going upstairs < pressure in genitals; > hysteric rheumatism. Walking against wind = sudden arrest of breathing. < Evening and night. Headache commences on waking. < In warm room; > in open air (but open air = fluent coryza and shaking chill on going from room; heat > cramp pain in legs and irritability and chilliness. Obliged to stretch, which >.

 

Relations.Antidoted by: Puls., Nit. sp. d. (Teste, who classes Plat. with Thuj., Brom., and Castor, says Colch. is the best antidote to all four). Antidote to: Lead. Complementary: Pallad. (both affect right ovary, but Pallad. has > from pressure). Compatible: Bell., Ign., Lyc., Puls., Rhus, Sep., Ver. Compare: Pride, Pall. (Plat. egotistical, despises others; Pall. easily wounded, attaches importance to others), Lyc. (imperious). Spasms and emaciation from antepuberty masturbation, Staph. Uterine affections, nymphomania, Aur., Sep. (the nymphomania of Plat. is more intense; Plat. is intermediate between Aur. and Sep. in weariness of life; the uterine cramps of Plat. are followed by numbness; those of Sep. are a clutching as if suddenly seized then Suddenly relaxed). Hysteria, indurated ulcers, Tarent. Sees ghosts and demons, Hyo., K. bro. Shamelessness, uncovers, Pho., Hyo. (Hyo. sees things larger; Plat. smaller). Thinks death near and fears it, Aco., Ars. Dark, stringy hæmorrhage, Cham., Croc. (Croc. has sensation of something alive). Pains come and go gradually, Stan., Arg. n. (Bell. and Lyc., suddenly). Sensitive to coitus, Sep., Bell. (dry vagina), Fer., Nat. m., Apis (with stinging in ovary), Thuj., Kre. (followed by bloody flow), Murex, Orig. Constipation when travelling (Lyc. when from home; Bry. when at sea). Weak and exhausted feeling for two hours after stool, Sep. Sticky stools like soft clay, Alm. Hysteria, pressure at root of nose, Ign. Excessive sexual development, especially in virgins, K. pho. Masturbation in girls, Orig., Gratiol. Dark-haired women, Sep. Laughs immoderately at serious things, Anac., Nat. m., Lyc., Pho.

 

Causation.Fright. Vexation. Bereavement. Fit of passion. Sexual excess. Masturbation.

SYMPTOMS.

1. Mind.Sadness, esp. in evening, with strong inclination to weep often (every second day) alternating with excessive gaiety and buffoonery.Involuntary inclination to whistle and sing.Involuntary weeping.Loud cries for help.Thinks she stands alone in the world.Anxietas præcordium to an excessive degree, with great fear of death, which is believed to be very near, accompanied by trembling, palpitation of heart, and obstructed respiration.Sensation of dread and horror.Fear, with trembling of hands and feet and confusion of ideas, as if all persons approaching were demons.Hysterical humour, with great mental depression, nervous weakness, and over-excitement of vascular system.Mental symptoms in general: amativeness; state of disposition.Great irritability, with prolonged ill-humour, after a fit of passion.Apathetic indifference and absence of mind.Pride and self-conceit, with contempt for others, even for those who are usually most beloved and respected; < indoors, > in open air and sunshine.Impulse to kill her own child; her husband; (on seeing a knife).Distraction and forgetfulness.Loss of consciousness.Incoherency of speech.Delusion of the senses; feeling as of being too large, and, on the contrary, all other things and persons seem to be too small and too low.Delirium, with fear of men, often changing, with over-estimation of oneself.Mania: with great pride; with fault-finding; with unchaste talk; trembling and clonic spasms, caused by fright or from anger.

 

2. Head.Tensive confusion in forehead, as if head were compressed in a vice.Pressing headache from without to within the forehead and temples, gradually increasing and decreasing, < in evening from stooping, while it rest, in the room; > from exercise and in open air.Transient attacks of vertigo in evening with loss of consciousness.Vertigo on sitting down or ascending stairs.Headache which increases gradually, or by fits, until it becomes; very violent, and which diminishes progressively in same manner.Attack of headache, with nausea and vomiting.Sensation of numbness in head, and externally at vertex, preceded by a sensation of contraction of brain and of scalp; < in evening and while sitting, > from motion and in open air.Pain in sides of head, as if caused by a plug.Constrictive headache, as if a tape were tightly drawn around it, with sensation of numbness in brain, flushes of heat and ill-humour, < from stooping and exercice.Formication in one temple, extending to lower jaw, with sensation of coldness on that spot; < in evening and when at rest, > from rubbing.Pressive, cramp-like, compressive pains in the forehead and temples, esp. in root of nose, greatly < by movement and by stooping, sometimes with heat and redness of face, inquietude, and weeping.Tingling in temples, as if caused by insects.Buzzing and noise in head, like that of a mill.

 

3. Eyes.Pain in eyes after fatiguing the sight by looking attentively at an object.Tension in sockets, with gnawing pain, as from excoriation in margins.Cramp-like pain in edges of orbits.Compressive tension in eyeballs.Aching in eyes with sleep.Creeping tingling in canthi.Sensation of heat or of coldness and smarting in eyes.Trembling or spasmodic quivering of eyelids.Eyes convulsed.Objects appear smaller than they really are.Confused sight, as if directed through a veil, often with painless twitchings round the eye.Quivering and sparkling before sight.

 

4. Ears.Otalgia with cramp-like pain.Shocks in ears.(Sticking jerking in r. outer ear with) sensation of numbness and of coldness in ears, extending to cheeks and lips.Gnawing tingling in ears.Roaring, whizzing, and ringing in ears.Dull thundering and rumbling in ears.

 

5. Nose.Cramp-like pain, with sensation of numbness in nose and at root of nose.Ineffectual want to sneeze and tingling in nose.Dry coryza, often semi-lateral.Corrosive sensation on nose, as of something acrid.

 

6. Face.Face pale, wan, and sunken.Burning heat and glowing redness in face, with ardent thirst and dryness of mouth, esp. in evening.Distortion of muscles of face.Sensation of coldness, with tingling and sensation of numbness throughout (r.) side of face.Cramp and tensive pressure in zygomatic processes.Benumbing, dull pressure in malar bone.Pulsative digging in jaws, esp. in evening and during repose, with involuntary weeping.Lockjaw.Gnawing, with pain as from excoriation in lips and chin, which compel scratching.Smarting and lancinating vesicles on lips.Lips dry and cracked.Plexus venarum, of a reddish blue colour, on chin.Sensation of torpor or coldness round mouth and chin.Cramp in jaw.

 

7. Teeth.Odontalgia with pulsative and digging pain.Cramp-like drawing, which recurs by fits, in teeth.Numb pain in l. lower teeth.Fissures in gums.

 

8. Mouth.Sensation of coldness, esp. in mouth.Crawling sensation on tongue.Burnings pain under tongue.Sensation in tongue as if it had been burnt or scalded.

 

9. Throat.Sensation as if throat were raw during (empty) deglutition and at other times.Cramp-like drawing in throat, like a constriction.Sensation as if palate or uvula were elongated.Scraping and accumulation of phlegm in throat.Hawking up of phlegm.

 

10. Appetite.Mucous, clammy taste.Sweetish taste on tip of tongue.Adipsia.Loss of appetite after the first mouthful.Complete loss of appetite.Repugnance to food, arising from sadness.Dislike to food.Bulimy.Voracious rapidity in eating, with a disposition to find fault with everything (to detest everything around, himself).After a meal, risings, pressure on stomach; and colic.

 

11. Stomach.Ineffectual effort to eructate.Empty, noisy eructations.Serum of a disagreeable sweetish bitterness ascends throat, and puts patient in danger of choking.Continued nausea, with lassitude, trembling, and anxiety.Aching (pressure) in stomach, esp. after a meal.Sensation of constriction in pit of stomach, extending into abdomen.Fermentations in epigastric region.Flatulent soreness towards hypogastrium.Contractive pain in scrobiculus, as if it were squeezed too tightly.Pressure or shocks, or else throbbings, shootings, and pinchings in scrobiculus.Burning sensation in scrobiculus, sometimes extending from throat into abdomen.

 

12. Abdomen.Pains in abdomen, with dull and jerking pressure.Inflation of abdomen, with difficult and interrupted expulsion of flatus.Pressing and bearing down in abdomen extending into pelvis.Lead colic.Constriction in abdomen.Pinchings in umbilical region.Shootings in the side of abdomen and in umbilical region.Gnawing in abdomen.Drawing in groins, commencing from sacrum.

 

13. Stool and Anus.Constipation: after lead poisoning or while travelling; sometimes very obstinate.The stool is discharged with difficulty, seeming to stick to anus and rectum like putty.Frequent want, with scanty evacuation, which is voided in pieces, and with great efforts.Evacuations of consistence of pap.Stool hard, as if burnt.Tenia and ascarides are discharged from rectum during evacuation and at other times.After evacuation general shuddering or sensation of weakness in abdomen.Frequent itching, tingling, and tenesmus in anus, esp. in the evening (before sleep).Violent and dull lancinations in rectum.

 

14. Urinary Organs.Red urine with a white cloud, or else which becomes turbid, and deposits a red sediment.Slow but frequent emission of urine.

 

15. Male Sexual Organs.Burning pain and gnawing in scrotum.Unnatural increase of sexual desire, with frequent erections, esp. at night (with amorous dreams).Voluptuous crawling in genital organs and abdomen, with anxious oppression and palpitation, then painless pressure downwards in genitals with sticking in sinciput and exhaustion.Flow of prostatic fluid.Coition of too short duration, with but little enjoyment.

 

16. Female Sexual Organs.Sensation of bearing down towards genital organs, with aching in abdomen.Unnatural increase of sexual desire, with painful sensibility and voluptuous tingling from genitals up into abdomen.Nymphomania, which may occur even during the lying-in period.Induration of uterus.Sanguineous congestion in uterus.Miscarriage.Metrorrhagia (with great excitability of the sexual system) of thick, deep-coloured blood, with drawings in groins.Catamenia too early and too profuse (blood dark and coagulated), sometimes with headache, restlessness, and tears.Menstruation, when the discharge is very abundant, thick and black like tar, and is very exhausting; spasms and screaming at every menstrual period.Catamenia too long continued.Before catamenia, cuttings and pains like those of labour in hypogastrium.Cramps at commencement of catamenia.Painful sensitiveness and constant pressure in mons veneris and genital organs, with internal chill and external coldness, except face.Severe stitches in r. ovarian region.During catamenia, pressure as of a general bearing down towards genital organs, which are very sensitive.Leucorrhœa, like white of eggs, flowing chiefly after urinating, and on rising from a seat.

 

17. Respiratory Organs.Aphonia.Short, nervous, dry cough, with palpitation and dyspnœa.Short, difficult, and anxious respiration.

 

18. Chest.Shortness of breath, with constrictive oppression of chest.Inclination to draw a long breath, prevented by a sensation of weakness in chest.Anxious oppression of chest, with sensation of heat, which ascends from epigastrium.Pain in chest, as if a weight were pressing upon it, with want to take a full inspiration, which is hindered by a sensation of weakness.Tension, pressure, and shootings in sides of chest, which do not permit lying down on either side.Aching and dull blows in chest.Spasmodic pressure in one side of chest.Spasmodic pain in chest, commencing slightly, increasing to a certain intensity, and gradually diminishing in same way.Dull lancinations in sides of chest, during an inspiration.

 

19. Heart.Burning and sticking low down by heart.A dull pressure in region of apex of heart.Anxious palpitation of heart.

 

20. Neck and Back.Rigidity of nape of neck.Weakness and sensation of tensive numbness in nape of neck (the head sinks forward).Contusive pain in loins and in back, esp. when pressing upon them, or else when bending backwards.Pains in back and small of back as if broken, after a walk < bending backwards.Spasmodic pain in loins.Sensation of numbness in coccyx, as after a blow.

 

21. Limbs.Cramp-like jerking and drawing pains in limbs and joints.Tension in limbs (esp. thighs) as if bound too tightly with ligatures.Attack of spasmodic rigidity in limbs, without loss of consciousness, but with clenching of jaws, loss of speech, eyes convulsed, and involuntary movements of the commissures of lips and eyelids.Tingling restlessness, sensation of weakness and trembling in limbs, esp. during repose and in open air.

 

22. Upper Limbs.Heaviness and lassitude of arms, with paralytic pulling.Paralysed sensation in l. arm; in both arms.Aching and spasmodic pain in forearms, hands, and fingers, esp. when grasping anything firmly.Itching, gnawing, pricking, and burning sensation in arms, hands, and fingers.Sensation of stiffness in forearms.Painful throbbing in fingers.Distortion of fingers.Numbness of fingers.Trembling of r. thumb, with numbness.Numbness of little finger.Ulcers on fingers.

 

23. Lower Limbs.Spasmodic pain and tension in thighs, feet, and toes.Weakness of thighs and knees, as if they were broken.Pain as from a blow in l. knee.Shocks and blows in legs.Lassitude of legs.Restlessness and trembling in legs, with a sensation of numbness and rigidity.Lassitude and numbness in feet when seated.Coldness of feet.Gnawing, excoriation, and smarting in ankle-bones, greatly < by least touch.Painful throbbing in toes.Swelling on ball of toe, with tearing and nocturnal pulsations.Ulcers on toes.Pain in great toe as if too tightly enveloped.

 

24. Generalities.Dark-haired females.Face changing colour frequently.Rising in throat.Tapeworm, other symptoms agreeing.Contraction of inner parts.Catalepsy; epilepsy with rigor; tonic spasms.Very great paleness of skin.Spasmodic yawning.Pains like labour pains.Sensation as of a hoop around parts.Violent shocks as if from pain.Sensation of prickling in the outer parts.Sensation of coldness in outer parts.Compressive, cramp-like, constrictive, or pressive pains, as if caused by a plug, or by dull blows.Cramp-like, jerking, and drawing pains in limbs and joints.Tension in limbs, as if bound too tightly with ligatures.Pains, as from a contusion, a blow, or a bruise, esp. when pressing on part affected.Pains, slight at commencement, increase gradually, often at regular intervals, and diminish in same manner.Sensation of torpor and paralytic rigidity in various parts, often with trembling and palpitation of heart.Attack of spasmodic rigidity in limbs, without loss of consciousness, but with clenching of jaws, loss of speech, eyes convulsed, and involuntary movements of commissures of lips and eyelids.The spasmodic attacks manifest themselves chiefly at daybreak.Affections caused by fright, by vexation, or by a fit of passion.Moral and physical affections, appearing alternately.Excessive weakness (paralytic weakness in limbs).Dull, pushing, or inward pressing pains, as from dull blows.Tingling restlessness, sensation of weakness and trembling in limbs, esp. during repose and in open air.Majority of symptoms < by repose, in the evening; from anger; more in females than males; after lying down and rising again; when sitting; after rising; and > by movement.The affections which are > in open air are generally < towards evening and in a room.

 

25. Skin.Tingling gnawing, with pain as of excoriation, and itching or burning, pricking, and shooting pain on various parts of skin, which provokes scratching.Ulcers (on fingers and toes).

 

26. Sleep.Convulsive and spasmodic yawning, esp. in afternoon.Great disposition to sleep in evening.Prolonged sleep in morning.Anxious dreams of wars and bloodshed.Lascivious dreams.Waking at night, esp. after midnight (with frightful dreams, want of consciousness), or with anxious, sad, and distressing thoughts.Bewilderment at night on waking.At night patient lies on back, with arms above head, legs drawn up, with strong inclination to uncover them.

 

27. Fever.Pulse small, feeble, frequently tremulous.Constant shivering and shuddering over whole body, esp. in open air.Shaking chill when going from the room into the open, even warm air.Chilliness predominates, with low spirits, which ceases during heat.Heat with sensation of burning in face, without any visible change in colour of face (she thought she was very red, but colour the same as usual).Flushes of heat, interrupted by chilliness.Gradually increasing, and in the same manner gradually decreasing heat.Perspiration only during sleep, ceasing as soon as one wakens.

Main

Coincidentally 43 and physics of the new immunology

Twenty minutes with the coincidental man, 43, on proof for homeopathy through physics, supramolecular chemistry, the electron, the new immunology

Regarding resonance, the 43-tone scale was invented by Harry Partch in which the scale of musical intervals begins with absolute consonance (1 to 1) and gradually progresses into an infinitude of dissonance, the consonance, the pleasantness of the intervals

Here is an example of 43 tone scale music.

 

The Quadrangularis Reversum, one of Partch’s instruments featuring the 43-tone scale

CHEMISTRY OF PLASMA . . or placebo?

My last column ended this way:

I beg your pardon if by raising an objection I have rocked the Titanic, but the stated recognition that vaccines help develop immunity by imitating an infection, stumbles over a painful stub-toe that bears immediate hindsight to a huge medical stub-toe: it is one of two reasons for rejecting doctrinal homeopathy, a long practiced medical tradition.
Creating immunity from any particular disease by staging an imitation of that disease is the primary strategy of homeopathy in treating, not just infectious diseases, but a wide range of human problems, such as those caused by emotional stress (like peptic ulcers) infection and toxicity and allopathic psychiatry. The broad application of pathological similitude to treat a wide variety of human, animal and even plant, i.e. biological afflictions, is on one count why for over 200 years homeopathy has been banned by standard medical practice.
So this is really an odd conundrum. On one hand, according to the CDC, the use of artificial imitative diseases is the only strategy for conveying immunity, such as using bovine smallpox to eradicate the human strain. On the other hand, its use is rejected. It would appear that one hand is ignorant of the other.

Before you go any further on this errand, this is April 10th, in my opinion the birthday of the world’s greatest medical genius, and there’s a couple of things I think you ought to know in regard to that.

Number One is anyone who is in the commentary on homeopathy, who hasn’t read Samuel Hahnemann’s Organon, doesn’t know what he or she is talking about. I don’t care if he or she is the Surgeon or Attorney’s General, Matlock, Jesus or Einstein, if he or she hasn’t read the Organon and talks long enough about homeopathy, he or she will eventually say something dead [something] wrong about it, a clue that they have made a long habit of using their mental illness as a club, on others, while toasting their KoolAid on other topics, long before they had anything to say about homeopathy.

The second thing I would like to say is that anyone who holds himself or herself out as a practitioner of homeopathy who hasn’t read Hahnemann’s Organon is committing malpractice, and this includes doctors lay, medical and otherwise.

Happy birthday Sam.

CHEMSTRY OF PLACEBO

As I intimated in a previous paragraph, as one hand is to the other, there is a second count to this dialectic, the issue of chemistry. What is the chemistry of the homeopathic remedy? Settled science doesn’t seem to have an answer for that. From my perspective, we could say biochemistry, we could say electrochemistry, we could say physico-chemistry, we could say quantum chemistry, and as Hahnemann was a Freemasons we could even say Geometry, and as skeptics we must decline to answer, as we are forced to say there is no distinctive chemistry to the homeopathic remedy . . but to invoke the truth in the face of the null hypothesis, just asking what it is, is evocative of the truth, the chemistry of the homeopathic remedy is solvent enough, because no one seems to know the answer, and this is why:

The nose of settled science hasn’t been rubbed in the physical assays.

That’s what I’m here to do. This is my God-given task. It is my score to settle, to present the physical and biochemical indices of the homeopathic remedy.

John Benneth Homeopathy‏ @JBennethJournal replying to @scrutinizer_the @6x10E23

In 1999 I was the first to apply for James Randi’s million-dollar challenge to prove homeopathy. Randi panicked and tried to avoid me by challenging Benveniste instead, who sent him back to me and my triple-blind dielectric strength test. Randi’s been cowering ever since.

12:42 PM – 23 Mar 2018

Dr Graham Lappin‏ @LappinGraham replyireplying to @JBennethJournal @scrutinizer_the @6x10E23

You can prove homeopathy? I’ll rush out and rewrite my textbook. And I’ll get all those other scientists to rewrite the laws of nature.

John Benneth Homeopathy‏ @JBennethJournal replying to @LappinGraham @scrutinizer_the @6x10E23

Can I prove homeopathy? Yes of course, Dr. Lappin, I can prove homeopathy. So can you if you are willing to lose your job as a pharmacologist. What more proof do I need than James Randi and his million dollars? What more proof do you need than the basophil degranulation test?

———-~————

So as you can see, skepticism immediately not only draws us away from the theme of my previous journal, conflating the homeopathic remedy and the vaccine, it wants to ignore an even uglier truth: Homeopathy and the disease prophylaxis of immunization share a common ancestor in the electronic structure of their chemistry. In quantum chemistry, electronic structure is the state of motion of electrons in an electrostatic field created by stationary nuclei. The term encompass both the wave functions of the electrons and the energies associated with them. Electronic structure is what determines the molecule’s properties of action. It may be a novel presentation of this essay that at the quantum level, the smallpox serum and homeopathic Variolinum share the same electronic structure, and though inverse semiologically, they pose similar triggers and snares.

You may immediately repose a reasonable objection, calling into question the presumed deterioration of molecular properties due to theoretical dissociation by hydrolysis in the manufacture of a homeopathic remedy, unless we assume that electronic structure is holographic, from the solid first phase of matter to plasma, from the molecule to its infinitesimal, the electronic structure remains the same.

So the next question then is how do water molecules in the homeopathic remedy imitate the electronic structure of the hydrolyzed solute throughout infinite dilution?

Every field has a circuitry, streams within it, channels of energy that act as capacitors, so where we find an electromagnetic field we are compelled to seek its circuitry, and so in the study of homeopathic chemistry this is found in the hydrogen bonding of the water molecule, the linkage that allows water molecules to chain together to form recursive fractal antennae. The electronic structure of water can be a rote copy of matter’s grammar, imitating the solute’s communication, at the subatomic level, with organic entities and inorganic elements, to trigger endemic processes, or annihilate exogenic antigens.

This is how water imitates the electronic structure of matter.

The water molecule is tetrahedral in shape, that is to say it has transverse lines drawn from Oxygen input and output ports connecting water molecules around impurities, most notably in homeopathic remedies around impurities such as ethanol, nanoscopic silica and atmospheric cavitation, i.e. bubbles, interstitials that give hydrogen bonds formatting by causing the molecule to go flat, with one port aimed at the center of the bubble, with the other three

Plasma discharge from supramolecular homeopathic solution a

 

lateral around the sphere. Hydrogen bonding of water molecules allows for chain reactions, molecular self-assembly into an infinite number of shapes, circuitry, capacitors, electromagnetic lenses and fractal antennas. It takes its architectural instructions from hydrolyzed guest solutes, creating a circuitry mimicking the guest, transmitting it’s unique signal to recipient DNA.

A number of scientists, most notably Benveniste, Montagnier and Conte have recorded EMF signals coming off this H-bonded structuring, from the low kilowatt range to high beta. Montagnier found that when homeopathically ionized solutions were mµ shielded from the background radiation (Schumann resonances) the 1kw signal quit, suggesting an external power source, a transduction of biased signals.

This is eyebrow raising. It suggests that matter, irrespective of phase, has within it, in all condensations of HO phase, electromagnetic lensing, fractal antennas and recursive electrograms that transduce the background radiation into a specific, comprehensive signal, emitted throughout the spectrum.

WAKE UP POLLYANNA

How, in the homeopathic dilution process, do these supramolecular solutions maintain properties of the solute in endless dilutions? How do the semiotics of Morbillinum, or Scheherezad, for that matter, persist through infinite dilution?

This is a question easily answered:

In the homeopathic remedy we see evidence of a chain reaction in the H-bonds of water. As electronic structuring is a recursive function that shuns the chaotrope and structures around the kosmotrope, we may assume the seed to be the electron, given it is the smallest genera.

How is the electron extracted from the solute?

I have long pondered the connection between tritiate and triturate. Hopefully it will intrigue you as well. So that you may remember it, in pursuit of the cosmotrope the tritiation of the solute is triggered by its trituration.

This is the subject of my next entry, and with your permission I would like to take this moment more to point out to you that this isn’t just a regurgitation of fact, this is novel in its game. To my knowledge no one has done what it is I am doing here, revealing the chemistry and physics of homeopathy. This should be a great boon to the world will because I feel it is the key to its greater use, especially in its broadest use, a breakthrough in immunology.

____________________

Last night I had a strange dream. I was in my old house with my first wife and we’re having what must’ve been a party, although I’m not so sure that some of the guests were not residents. I was coming under criticism for having spent too much money on preparing Meals on Wheels. How I found myself in this predicament I’ll never know. Among my critics were two attorneys, one, a probate attorney, and the other Robert Mueller. My late, great father was there. He was concerned. But my defense was quite simple, that the meals I prepared for the recipients was lamb.

It seemed to suffice.

Then something very strange happened. The day unexpectedly became night. The moon and the stars came out and the birds went quiet. Somehow I knew that the reason was because there had been a pole shift, the Earth and been turned upside down.

________________________

The main feature will now be followed by a cartoon:

NO DOGS IN THE KITCHEN

Tetrahedral fractal morphs into plant (click here)

. . to be continued

Subscribe upper right corner

NEXT

PHYSICS OF THE ABSURD

“Tritium blows homeopathy skeptics’ #AvoGodro out of the water.”

FDA APPROVES HOMEOPATHIC EBOLA CURE REDUX

Friends,

Just a nascent reminder that in the U.S. there appears to be more amazing FDA support for homeopathy statutorily than is commonly thought.

Out of my 150 blogs this has been the most widely read:
https://johnbenneth.wordpress.com/2014/08/31/fda-approves-homeopathic-ebola-cure/

love, John

PS: If you’re not already a subscriber to The John Benneth Journal, please click on the SUBSCRIBE button in the upper right hand corner . .