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Sepia - Mental (inc. personality) symptoms - Hahnemann

Inky Juice Of Cuttlefish, Sepia Succus, Sepia Officinalis, Sep.

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HPUS indication of Sepia: Indifference

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Below are the main rubriks (i.e strongest indications or symptoms) of Sepia in traditional homeopathic usage, not approved by the FDA.



Sad, especially in the evening.

Sad and troubled, most of all when walking in the open air.

Very sad with unusual weariness.

Sad about her health.

Troubled thoughts about his disease and about the future.

Melancholy, especially in the morning.

Troubled about her health, anxious, irritated and very weak.

She has none but troubled thoughts about her health, thinks she is getting the consumption and will die soon.

All her troubles present themselves in a very sad light to her mind, so that she is despondent.

If he only thinks of his past troubles, his pulse is quickened and his breath fails him.

Great sadness and frequent fits of weeping, which she could hardly suppress.


Irritably lachrymose.

She might have wept for displeasure at every thing, without cause.

Melancholy, she feels unhappy without cause.

Dread of men.

She wishes to be by herself and to lie with closed eyes.

He must not be alone for a moment.

Solicitous and anxious, with peevishness.

Apprehensive trembling, with cold sweat on the forehead.

Anxiety, in fits.

Intense anguish in the blood.

Anxiety, apprehension, at various times.

Anxious, toward evening.

Anxiety in the evening, she becomes quite red in the face, and the flushes of heat keep alternating from time to time.

Great internal restlessness, for many days, with hastiness; he wants to be done with his work even as he begins it.

Restless and lacking serenity, for many days; occupied with sad memories, and anxious, she has not the patience to stay long in a place.

Discouraged and peevish.

Entire lack of spirits (aft. sever. h.).

Extreme loathing of life; he left as if he could not any longer bear this miserable existence, and as if he would pine away unless he made away with himself (aft. 24 h.).

After easily frightened and timid.


Very readily offended.

Peevish and indisposed to all work.

Depression, especially in the morning.

Sorrowful mood, as after secret vexation.


Very much excited all over her body.

The nerves are sensitive to every noise.

Very much affected from playing the piano.

The remembrance of past trouble puts him into extreme ill humor.

Vexatious occurrences from past times keep recurring of themselves, which makes him so irritable that he gets quite beside himself, and cannot contain himself, with anguish, palpitation, and perspiration all over the body (15th d.).

She finds fault with everything, does not wish what others desire; with weeping and heat of the face.

She finds fault with everything, approves of nothing.

He gets vexed at every trifle.

Peevish and disposed to quarrel.

Vexatious sensitiveness.

Peevish, especially in the morning.

Great inclination to get vexed.

From vexation, she is so excited that she fears an apoplectic fit, and everything turns black before her eyes.

Inclined to anger.

Angry, peevish.

Very morose and violent.

A trifle may produce a violent ebullition of anger, with trembling (especially of the hands).

Very sensitive at the slightest cause; a fit of desperately furious gestures with sobbing; she throws herself on the bed and remains lying there all day, without eating (just before the menses).

Indolence of spirit and dejection (aft. 23 d.).

Indolence of spirit (aft. 6 d.).

Great indifference to everything, no real vital feeling.


Very indifferent to everything, insensible and apathetic (aft. 6, 7, 8 d.).

No disposition to work, inattentive, distracted (aft. 6, 7 d.).

Alternately merry and sad.

Alternate involuntary laughing and weeping, without corresponding moods.

Weak memory (aft. 20, 48 h.).

He often makes mistakes in writing.

He was distracted, talked incorrectly, using the wrong words (aft. 9 d.).

He thinks, what he does not wish to think, uses expressions which he himself knows are incorrect; he resolves to do what is against his intention, and is thus in conflict with himself and, therefore, in a disagreeable, restless mood (aft. 24 h.).

Cannot collect himself and is lost in thought, though well disposed to work.

Difficult flow of ideas.

Gloominess and inability to think, all the forenoon and many afternoons in succession.

She feels stupid, by turns, with shuddering and momentary arrest of breathing; then she had to breathe deeply.

Muddled feeling in the head (aft. 24 d.).

Muddled feeling in the left side of the occiput (aft. 3 h.).

Muddled feeling of the sinciput (aft. 3 ½ h.).

Muddled sensation of the head, as in severe coryza, with reeling.

Muddled feeling in the head, with pressure in the eyes, aggravated by walking in the open air.

Weakness of the head, so she can hardly think at all, especially in the afternoon.

Muddled sensation in the whole of the head and vacillation of the same, with tension of the muscles of the neck and nape.

The head often feels befogged in the morning, when rising from bed.

Painful obscurity in the head, especially in the forehead.

Dim and dull in the head, with whirling in it, for four days.

Dazed and dizzy in the head, so that often he does not know what he is doing.

Constantly feels stupefied in the head.

Stupefaction of the head, with tightness of the chest and weakness in the whole body.

Heaviness of the head, every morning on rising; this only improves after several hours.

Vertigo in her head, she can hardly hold it up.

Whirling and reeling.

Vertigo in the morning in bed, on raising himself, as if everything moved in the room.

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