Below are the main rubriks (i.e strongest indications or symptoms) of Calc Carb in traditional homeopathic usage, not approved by the FDA.
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Melancholy, not really mournful feeling, about the heart, without cause, with a short of voluptuous tremor all over the body.
Mournful, almost to tears, with solicitous occupation with the present and the future.
Troubled, oppressed humor, with irresistible inclination to weeping.
Inclination to weep, in the evening (aft. 5 d.).
Much crying, in a suckling, whose mother had taken Calcarea.
Weeping, on being admonished.
Weeping about trifles, with sensitive, irritated humor.
Grief and complaints over insults long past.
Anxious about every trifle, and inclined to weep.
Anxiety in the afternoon, after qualmishness and headache in the morning.
Anxious about the present and the future, with deep reflection, at the same time indifferent to things outside, but not without inclination to work.
Anxious at heart, as if he had done wrong, or had to apprehend reproaches, with constant inclination to work.
Great anguish and palpitation.
A sort of sweat of anguish, with some nausea.
With the anguish, frequent jerks in the scrobiculus cordis.
Anxious restlessness and feverish activity; she ever wishes to do many things, and gets to nothing; after this zeal she feels relaxed.
Restlessness in the mind, with gloom and anxiety.
Restlessness and ebullition of blood.
Extremely restless, in the evening, after nausea, in the afternoon, during which she had been very thoughtless.
Solitude is a burden to him, with coldness of the face, of the hands and feet.
Timid and restless, as if evil was impending over her (aft. 4 d.).
Fearful, anxious forebodings, as if evil would befall him or some one else, and as if he could in no was evade it (aft. 23 d.).
Anxious, sad mood, as if he had to expect sad news.
His heart is agitated with fear and anxiety for the future, with fear of consumption.
She is afraid of losing her reason.
She is afraid people may notice the confusion in her head.
Hypochondriac, she conceives herself fatally diseased, and yet cannot complain of anything (the first days).
Despairing mood, with fear of sickness and misery, with forebodings of sad events.
She despairs of her life, and believes she has to die; her heart is sad with weeping, and frequent attacks of sudden, general heat, as if she had hot water poured over her.
Irritation and anxiety, in frequent paroxysms.
Irritable, exhausted and dejected, in the morning, after little work.
Very much affected by noise.
Every noise near him startles him, especially in the morning.
Unnaturally indifferent, unsympathetic, taciturn (aft. 8 d.).
Indisposed to talk, without being ill-humored (aft. 6 ½ h.).
Peevishness and constant obstinate self-will, for three days (aft. 28 d.).
Very peevish and indisposed to speak, as soon as he comes from the open air, where he feels well, into the room; with increased headache.
As soon as he is idle and sits still, he becomes peevish and drowsy, and everything goes against him.
Peevish, morose, very cross and most indifferent to the most important things; the also did everything repugnantly and as if by compulsion.
Intolerable ill-humor and perverse disposition.
Contrary, dejected humor.
Everything is repugnant to her, with much crossness.
Troubled and cross, she looked at the worst side of thing, and sought out all the evil.
Cross without cause, for two successive evenings.
Cross mood, without cause, especially in the morning.
Cross and restless.
Very cross (aft. some h.).
Often cross, and then she throws out saliva.
So cross about trifles, that she was dizzy the whole evening, went to bed early, but could not sleep (aft. 20 d.).
Very cross and irritable (after taking a cold).
Vexed about trifles and very irritable, in the morning, before the stool; he twists everything, so as to become angry.
Thoughts of former vexations irritate him to anger.
Aversion, dislike and repugnance to most men.
Indisposed to all work.
Aversion and repugnance to work, with great irritableness and heaviness of the feet.
Lack of determination and yet consciousness of power (aft. 7 d.).
During the day, peevish and cross; in the evening, humorous and talkative.
The first part of the day anxious, the latter part cheerful and self-contented.
He is cheerful, and would like to be among men, to talk with them (aft. 10 h.).
His ideas flit away; his memory is short.
Very forgetful (aft. 48 h.).
Great weakness of the imaginative faculty; with a very slight exertion in speaking, he felt as if his brain was paralyzed, chiefly in the occiput; he could not think, nor recollect what was spoken of, with muddled feeling in the head.
She confounds words and is apt to use wrong expression.
Cannot remember, is dizzy as after turning in a circle.
Silly in the head, as from long whirling around, from 3 A.M. to 4 P.M. (aft. 25 d.).
Unconsciousness and delusion about her abode, as if her room were a hall in a garden.
In the evening, two fits of loss of consciousness in walking; she would have fallen down, if she had not been held up (5th d.).
Loss of consciousness, with anxious pressure in the stomach, from which she suddenly starts up as if through a violent fright.
In stooping and moving the head, she seemed not to know where she was.
Confused, tremulous feeling in the head (1st d.).
As if confused in the head.
Sense of silliness in the head, every morning on rising from bed.
Great confusion of the head, after the noon nap.≡ more ...