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About Magnesia Sulphurica Homeopathy Dilution
Also known as Epsom Salt (Magnesia Sulphurica), Sal Amarum, Magnesium Sulphuricum
The skin, urinary and female indications are found most. The cathartic action of Sulphate of Magnesia is not a quality of the drug but a quality of the physical state which makes the absorption quite difficult. The properties intrinsic in the substance itself can be discovered by reduction of the effect.
Magnesia Sulphurica Patient Profile
Head - Treats vertigo, head heaviness during periods, noise in the ears, eye burns and anxiousness.
Stomach - Rising of water in the mouth and frequent belching tasting like bad eggs.
Extremities - It covers left arm and foot falling asleep in the bed in the morning after waking up.
Skin - As reported, it treats small pimples all over the body, brutal itching though gets better by gentle rubbing, infection in the upper dermis and excess of watery fluids collecting in the body.
Fever - A person experiencing heat in one part and chills in the other with trembling in the back.
Other symptoms can be found in -
- Neck and Back
Extremities.--Involuntary shaking of hands. Paralysis agitans. Cramps in calves. Sciatica; feet very tender. Darting pains. Twitchings. Chorea. Writers' and players' cramp. Tetanic spasms. Weakness in arms and hands, finger-tips stiff and numb. General muscular weakness.
Magnesia Sulphurica as per Boericke Materia Medica
Fever.--Chill from 9 to 10 am. Shuddering in back; heat in one part and chill in another.
Relationship.--It is claimed that the addition of a small amount of Magnes. Sulph to the usual hypodermic of Morphine increases the value of the hypodermic from 50 to 100 %.
Physiologic Dosage.--Magnes. Sulph is of diagnostic and therapeutic value in Gallstone colic. From 2 to 4 teaspoonfuls in glass hot water taken at onset of a colicky attack may abort or stop the colic.
Epsom salt is one of the most active saline cathertics, operating with little pain or nausea, especially if pure. It has but little if any effect on intestinal peristalsis, its action causing a rush of fluid into the intestine, which by producing a distention of the bowel produces evacuation. It causes little or no irritation in the intestine. In common with the other salines, it is the classical evacuant to be employed in connection with mercurials and anthelmintics and in cases of poisoning. Epsom salt usually acts within from one to two hours, more quickly if taken in hot water and in the morning before breakfast. The ordinary dose as a mild laxative is a heaping teaspoonful; as a cathartic, two to four teaspoonfuls. The taste may be improved, if necessary, by the addition of a little lemon juice and sugar.
Besides its chief use as a saline cathartic, magnesium sulphate is used to a considerable extent externally in saturated solution as an antiphlogistic and antipruritic in erysipelas, ivy poisoning, cellulitis and other local inflammations. Use on compresses saturated with solution.