Thea SinensisTea, Thea Chinensis
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 Thea Sinensis based on traditional homeopathic usage. Indications have not been reviewed by the FDA. If symptoms persist always consult a medical professional.
Nervous sleeplessness, heart troubles, palpitation, and dyspepsia of old tea-drinkers. Produces most of the sick headaches Tabacum antidotal (Allen).
BETTER warmth; warm bath.
WORSE, night, on walking in open air, after meals.
Antidote: Kali-hypo Phos.; Thuja.; Ferr.; KALI-Hyd ( Material doses for tea-taster’s cough.)Cold damp feeling at back of head.Hallucinations of hearingIll-humoredSick headache radiating from one pointSleepless and restlessTemporary mental exaltationBorborygmiLiability to hernia.Stomach; Sinking sensation at epigastriumSudden production of wind in large quantities.Female; Soreness and tenderness in ovaries.FlutteringHeart; Anxious oppressionPalpitation; unable to lie on left sidePrecordial distressPulse rapid, irregular, intermittent.Horrible dreams cause no horror.Sleepy in daytime; sleepiness at night, with vascular excitement and restlessness, and dry skin
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Entries on a white background are from Boericke's Materia Medica. Entries on a green background are from a reversed Kent's repertory, with some alterations to modernise the language. Uses are based on traditional homeopathic practice and have not been reviewed by the FDA.