Aurum Arsenicum - Mental (inc. personality) symptoms, Aur-a.
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Below are the main rubriks (i.e strongest indications or symptoms) of Aurum Arsenicum in traditional homeopathic usage, not approved by the FDA.
In a reverie he says something absurd,
The child woke after three o'clock, early in the morning, and spoke rapidly in a strong voice, and with red face, thus "Mother, thou art my jewel of a daughter! What sort of a dog is that? What sort of a head is that at the wall? What is running about there in the room?" and many other such foolish questions,
Desire for solitude,
(Loathing of life),
Disgust for life, suicidal tendency,
Good humor the whole day, with talkativeness and self-satisfaction (reaction),
Tolerable degree of cheerfulness, agreeable ease (after two hours),
She howls and screams, and imagines herself irretrievably lost,
Melancholy; he imagines he is unfit for this world, and longs for death, which he contemplates with internal delight,
Despondent melancholy, he imagines he cannot succeed in anything,
Dejected, and full of melancholy,
He is dejected, and seeks solitude,
He imagines he has lost the affections of his friends; this makes him sad, even unto tears,
Discouraged, and out of humor with himself,
The least trifle makes him discouraged,
He feels discouraged and despondent; he imagines he does everything wrong, and cannot succeed in anything,
He is dissatisfied with everything; he imagines obstacles everywhere in his way, partly occasioned by adverse fate, partly by himself; this latter makes him morbidly depressed,
Great anguish coming from the praecordial region, and driving him from place to place, so that he can remain nowhere,
Excessive anguish, with palpitation of the heart, weariness in all the limbs, and sleepiness,
Great anguish, increasing unto self-destruction, with spasmodic contraction of the abdomen,
Uneasiness, and hurried desire for bodily and mental activity; he cannot do anything fast enough, and cannot live so as to be satisfied with himself,
He feels uneasy and uncertain, without orgasm, he constantly imagines he neglects something, and deserves reproaches in consequence; he appears to carry this uneasiness about him in his mind, and it deprives him of all energy and perseverance,
While eating, the anxiety of mind leaves him,
Apprehensiveness; a mere noise at the door made him anxious; he feared lest some one would come in; anthropophobia,
Constant sullen mood and taciturnity,
Weariness; causeless vexation,
Some persons are offensive to him,
Peevishness, and want of disposition to speak,
Peevish and vehement; the least contradiction excites his wrath,
Choleric and quarrelsome,
Violent anger and vehemence,
Extreme disposition to feel offended; he was deeply affected and provoked by the least thing that seemed to grieve him,
He becomes angry while thinking of some absent persons,
He quarrels with every one, and says coarse things,
She alternately weeps and laughs, as if not conscious of herself,
Silent peevishness and cheerfulness, often alternate (after one and three hours),
If left alone, he sits still, taciturn, apparently melancholy, in a corner by himself; but the slightest contradiction excites his wrath, which he first manifests by disputing and talking a good deal, afterwards by uttering a few detached words (after three days),
The intellectual faculties are more acute, and the memory more faithful (reaction),
She is anxious to reflect deeply about this or that subject; this, however, makes her quite weak, tremulous, cold, and damp over the body,
Dejected and sad.
He is dejected and seeks solitude.
He believes that he has lost the love of others, and this mortifies him even to tears.
Discontent with all conditions; he thinks that the everywhere finds and impediment, caused now by an opposing fate, then again by himself, which latter mortifies him and renders him dejected.
Melancholy; he imagines that he is not fitted for the world, he therefore longs for death, of which he thinks with the most intense delight.
Great anxiety springing from the region of the heart, and which drives him from one place to another, so that he cannot long remain in a place.
Great anxiety and weakness, so that he is thought to be near death.
Frequent attacks of anguish of heart and tremulous anxiety.
Extraordinary anxiety with palpitation of the heart, weariness in all the limbs and drowsiness.
Great anguish, mounting even to suicide with spasmodic contraction in the abdomen.
Restlessness and hurried impulse to bodily and mental activity; he can not work fast enough; he could not act so as to satisfy himself.
He is driven to constant activity, and is sorry for his inaction, although he cannot do anything.
Restless and undecided, without perceptible ebullition of the blood; he always thinks he is neglecting something for which he will be reproached; he seems to carry with him this internal restlessness, and it took from him all perseverance and energy.
Anxiousness; even a noise before the door makes him anxious; he is afraid some one might come in; as if afraid of men.
The least thing discourages him.
Dispirited ill-humor; he thinks he cannot succeed in anything.
Dispirited and despondent; he thinks that everything goes awkwardly with him, and nothing will succeed with him.
Discouraged and at odds with himself.
Crying and walking; she thinks that she is irretrievably lost.
(Surfeit of life.).
Constant sullen seriousness and reserve.
Peevishness and dislike to talking.
Some persons excite his extreme antipathy.
Choleric and quarrelsome.
Excessively disposed to take offense; even the least thing seeming offensive to him, affected him deeply and caused resentment.
He gets excited in his thoughts about some absent persons.
Peevish and irascible; the least contradiction excites him to the greatest anger.
If he is left undisturbed, the sits by himself in a corner, quiet, reserved, as if melancholy; the least contradiction excites him to the most violent anger, which the manifests at first with quarreling and much talking, but afterwards with a few abrupt words (aft. 3 d.).
He trembles, when he cannot give way to his anger.
He tries his best to quarrel with somebody and to revile him.
Passionateness and violence.
Now weeping, now laughing, in the evening, as if she had not full control of herself.
Silent peevishness and cheerfulness alternate frequently (aft. 1 and 3 h.).
Good humor the whole day, with talkativeness and self-satisfaction (alternative action).
Serene, contented mood; he always wishes to converse with others.
Considerable merriment and agreeable, comfortable feeling (aft. 2 h.).
Tremulous quivering of the nerves, as with a joyous hope.
The thinking faculty is more acute and the memory more faithful (curative effect).
She feels impelled to think deeply over one subject and another; but it renders her weak, tremulous, cold and damp over the body.
Lost in thought, he says something absurd in talking with a person.
Mental labor affects him very much; he feels very much exhausted.
Mental work causes him nausea, which occupies his whole being.
Confusion of the head.
Confusion of the head, in the morning on rising, with heaviness in the occiput.≡ more ...