Below are the main rubriks (i.e strongest indications or symptoms) of Kali Carb in traditional homeopathic usage, not approved by the FDA.
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Great dejection, without anxiety.
Dejection (1st d.).
The mind is without tone.
Troubled mood, with disposition to weep after bodily fatigue in the open air.
Sad, she feels lonesome; she seeks for company to cheer her up.
Great sadness, she has to weep without cause, in the evening.
Lachrymose mood; she felt like dissolving in tears constantly (aft. 20 d.).
Very ill-humored; she has to weep much, because it was constantly on her mind that she had to die.
Anxious oppression, breaking out into tears (1st d.).
Anguish and great sadness.
Anxiety and dislike of company.
Anxiety every day.
Full of apprehension.
He is afraid that he might not get well.
Apprehensive and anxious about her disease.
Anxious ideas infest him in the evening.
Troubled ideas about the future.
Restlessness of the mind.
Hasty thought and action.
Desponding and pusillanimous in a high degree.
Timidity, in the evening, in bed.
Fearful about being alone.
Readily frightened, especially by a slight touch of the body.
She is frightened by an imaginary appearance (e.g., as if a bird was flying toward the window) and she utters a loud scream.
Very peevish, in the evening, on going to sleep, and in the morning on awaking.
Cross, without cause (5th d.).
Unusual ill-humor, which is seen in his features, before he himself is aware of it.
Peevish mood, as if she could not do anything to suit herself.
She is always in antagonism with herself; she knows not what she wants, and feels exceedingly unhappy.
Contrary disposition, he is self-willed and often does not know himself what he wishes.
Contrary mood; she demands impetuously; is not satisfied with anything; she is beside herself, and furiously angry, if everything does not go according to her wishes, and often does not herself know what she really wants.
Impatient with his children.
Very irritable, as after vexation.
Irritable, peevish mood.
Easily rendered cross.
Extremely cross mood (the first 11 d.).
Very peevish, she has no pleasure in anything.
He gets vexed at everything and is always cross.
Peevish, sulky mood; every trifle vexes him and every noise is disagreeable; worse at noon and in the evening.
Cross and angry thoughts in the morning, on awaking, so that he gnashes with his teeth (aft. 4 d.).
Readily excited to anger.
She readily becomes violent.
Indisposed to everything and indifferent.
Indisposed to work.
Changeful mood, now good and quiet, then passionate and angry about trifles; often hopeful, often despondent.
Absent-minded; he finds it difficult to fix his attention on any special subject.
Lack of presence of mind; he cannot proceed right along in his business (aft. 15 h.).
He often cannot find the right word and the right expression, and makes slips in speaking.
Delirium by day and by night.
Lack of recollection, as if in the occiput, with much talking; it goes off on shutting the eyes.
Unconsciousness for several minutes, so violent that all his senses failed him, and he would have fallen down, if he had not held on to something (aft. 18 d.).
Sensation as if her thoughts vanished; for a few moments.
Sensation at times, as if her thoughts and her memory were gone, with whirring in the head.
Chaotic and stupid feeling in the head, in the evening.
As if intoxicated (aft. 4 d.).
Frequent obtusion in the head.
Obtuseness of the head, as after a spree and as if the ears were stopped up, with nausea almost to vomiting (aft. 8 d.).
The head is frequently benumbed in the morning, with heaviness of the head, in the region of the eyebrows.
The whole head is benumbed, as if screwed in a vice, with shooting in the brain, in frequent intervals.
Gloomy in the head, as if he had not slept enough, in the morning, after rising, and as if overclouded, with lack of cheer fulness.
Weakness in the head.
Weakness in the head, just above the eyes, after walking fast (17th d.).≡ more ...