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Jasminum Officinale

Jasminum

Not available to buy through our store.

Homeopathic remedies are prescribed on the basis that in a tiny dilution like cures like, so while the very dilute homeopathic remedy may help, the raw product is often best avoided.

Below are the strongest indications of Jasminum Officinale in traditional homeopathic usage, not reviewed by the FDA.

Materia Medica Sources
 
H.C. Allen - no Jasminum Officinale
T.F. Allen  
Boenninghausen - no Jasminum Officinale
 
Boericke - no Jasminum Officinale
 
Boger - no Jasminum Officinale
Clarke  
Hahnemann - no Jasminum Officinale
 
Hering - no Jasminum Officinale
 
Kent Lectures - no Jasminum Officinale
 
Kent New remedies - no Jasminum Officinale
 
Reversed & reworded Kent repertory - no Jasminum Officinale
 
Morrel - no Jasminum Officinale
 
Nash - no Jasminum Officinale
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  GENERAL

General

Jasminum officinale, Linn.

Natural order, oleaceae.

Common name, White Jessamine.

Authority. Dr. W. H. Hull, Phila. Med. and Surg. Rep., Jan. 1861; a boy ate the red berries.

Comatose condition.

Pupils immoderately dilated.

Face pallid.

Emesis, after a quiet sleep.

Slight emesis.

Respiration somewhat rhoncous, but of usual frequency.

Pulse slow and feeble.

Muscular movements observed first about the eyes and face, especially on the left side, towards which the eyes and facial muscles were directed, becoming gradually more and more aggravated, going from the head to the left arm, then to the left lower extremity, till finally the whole body was thrown into the most violent convulsions; at one time the spasms were chiefly opisthotonic, when the whole surface was congested almost to a blackened hue; most marked rigidity about the muscles of the head and throat; the jaws were for the most part firmly locked, trismus being complete, as is often in tetanus; relieved by a bath.

Weak and almost helpless for a few days.

Lying on the floor in a "fainting fit."

Perfect insensibility.

Surface cool.

. Jasminum officinale. White Jessamine. N. O. Jasminaceae. (Lindley. Some botanists include the jasmines in the Oleaceae.) Tincture of red berries.

Clinical

Convulsions. Tetanus.

Characteristics

The only observation on this plant is one made by W. H. Hull on a boy who ate the red berries. They produced a comatose state, vomiting and convulsions ending in tetanus. The Treasury of Botany states that the bitter leaves of J. floribundum are used in Abyssinia against tapeworm; and the bitter root of J. angustifolium, powdered and mixed with the powdered root of Acorus calamus, is considered in India an excellent application in ringworm. Jasmin. offic. has not been used in medicine, but the poisoning case shows that it is a very powerful drug. The convulsive symptoms were amel. by a bath. Symptoms go from above downwards and from left to right.

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  RELATIONSHIPS

Relations

Compare Nyctanthes (bot.) SYMPTOMS.

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  MIND

Mind

Comatose condition.

Perfect insensibility.

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  EYE

Eyes

Pupils immoderately dilated.

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  FACE

Face

Face pallid.

Muscular movements first about eyes and face, esp. l. side, towards which eyes and facial muscles were directed.

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  CHEST

Heart and pulse

Pulse slow and feeble.

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  RESPIRATION

Respiratory organs

Respiration somewhat rhonchial but of unusual frequency.

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  ABDOMEN

Stomach

Slight emesis.

Slight emesis after a first sleep.

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  GENERALITIES

Generalities

Muscular movements observed first about eyes and face, esp. on l. side, towards which eyes and facial muscles were directed, becoming generally more severe, going from head to l. arm, then to l. lower extremities, till finally the whole body was thrown into most violent convulsions.

At one time the spasms were chiefly opisthotonus, when the whole surface was congested almost to a blackened hue; most marked about the muscles of the head and throat; jaws locked, trismus complete; amel. by a bath.

Weak and almost helpless for a few days.

Lying on the floor in a fainting fit.

Perfect insensibility.

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Jasminum Officinale is not available to buy over the counter.