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 Pimenta officinalis in traditional homeopathic usage, not reviewed by the FDA.
Pimenta officinalis, Lindl.
(Myrtus pimenta, L.; Eugenia pimenta, D. C.)
Common names, Pimento, Allspice, Jamaica pepper ("Capsicum Jamaicum.")
Preparation, Tincture of the fruit.
Authority. Dr. Bechet, Journ. de la Soc. Gall, ser. 1re 3, p. 399, effects of 6 to 12 drops of the tincture.
They were followed by semi-lateral neuralgic lesions, especially on the head.
In moderate doses, it causes an appetite, or rather a very imperious desire to eat.
Slight alterations in calorification and sensibility; thus, when not exposed to any chilling influence, certain parts of my body felt burning hot, while other parts seemed more or less cold. This cold feeling was peculiar; it seemed as if a large or small sponge filled with water, more or less cold, passed here and there over the surface of my body, and the succeeding sensation of heat was a good deal like the cutaneous reaction after a cold bath. A dose or two developed these symptoms in a slight degree, but after continuing the proving for several days, they became more striking.
. Eugenia pimenta. Myrtus pimenta. Pimenta officinalis. Allspice. Jamaica Pepper. N. O. Myrtaceae. Tincture of the fruit.
"Allspice" is so named because its odour is said to resemble a combination of cinnamon, nutmeg, and cloves. A tincture was proved by Becket and developed one-sided neuralgias and disturbed sensations of heat and cold.
Disturbance in calorification and sensibility; parts of body burning hot, others cold.≡ more ...