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Below are the main rubriks (i.e strongest indications or symptoms) of Bryonia in traditional homeopathic usage, not approved by the FDA.
44, C. E. Goate, M.D., Lancet, 1868 (1), p. 610, a child, aged three years, ate freely of the berries; 45, E. W. Berridge, M.D., Am. Journ. of Hom. Mat. Med., vol. ix (New Series, 5), 1876, Berridge took 2000th (Jenichen) by olfaction for cough; 46, (L'Art. Méd., 1877, 92), Recueil des Travaux de la Soc. Méd. d'Indre-et-Loire, Tours, 1878, a man took as a purge an infusion of a large quantity of the root.
In about half an hour she became giddy, and during the night furious delirium supervened; the pupils became dilated; vomiting incessant, but not accompanied by diarrhoea. As morning approached, the delirium ceased, and she became comatose, with occasional subsultus tendinum,
Occasional sudden sharp pain in left lower second bicuspid, somewhat as if the tooth were being pulled out; it was felt on and off during the day, worse morning and evening; in the evening it was sometimes intermixed with shooting in the booth; the pain (of pulling out) was worse on pulling with the fingers (second day). In morning once the same pulling out pain, but less; in evening several times and more severe, worse by pulling at the tooth, and intermixed with shooting in the tooth; the pain sometimes ended in a shoot; the tooth is sound (third day),
Great prostration; extreme coldness; numbness of the extremities; convulsions with tonic contractions of the extremities; opisthotonos; thorax immovable, inspiration associated with a remarkable depression of the pit of the stomach,
Bryonia alba, Linn. Natural order, Cucurbitaceae. Common name, White Bryony; German, Zaunrebe. Preparation, Tincture of the root, procured before flowering.
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