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Tissue Salts by Schussler

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Natrum phos
This, according to Schtissler's last (25th) edition, is the principal remedy for gonorrhoea.

Ferrum phos
Inflammatory stage of gonorrhoea. (N. B. —Avoid pressing along the urethra to bring out pus, as it is very injurious, and retards a cure.) Even walking, going upstairs, etc., is a great impediment to the cure.

Kali mur
This is the chief remedy in gonorrhoea. It is, in fact, a specific for cases in which swelling exists, whether from subcutaneous or interstitial exudation. Gleet combined with eczema, latent or visible, or a disposition to glandular swellings. Figwarts.

Kali phos
Gonorrhoea with discharge of blood. Balanitis and balano-posthitis.

Gonorrhoea cases of long standing, with thick, foetid pus. Constant feeling of chilliness, even during exercise. Balanitis.
The following from the pen of the late Dr. T. S. Hoyne has a direct bearing on the subject, and, therefore, we give it in full:

This remedy is frequently condemned by homeopathic physicians, or at least is often adjudged of little value in the treatment of chronic affections. I have jotted down a few cases which may prove of interest.
Mr. A., a street car driver about 48 years of age, with sandy hair and beard, and of rather slight build, came to me with gleet which had been constantly with him for a period of over ten years; he had during this time tried all sorts of remedies with only temporary benefit. Injections of various compositions had controlled it for a brief period, but the discharge invariably reappeared after the stoppage of the injection or even during its continuance. Dilatation of the urethra helped him only for a few days.
The usual routine of remedies, with slight benefit or aggravation as the case might be, was persisted in until the patient became discouraged and did nothing for two or three years.
I obtained the following symptoms at my first and only interview with him: There was a slight discharge of a thin watery character from the urethra every morning, also a slight discharge of prostatic fluid while straining at stool; there was some itching and a few moist spots about the scrotum; bowels constipated nearly all the time, the stool consisting of hard lumps evacuated only by great straining; only at the rarest intervals did he have a loose stool; some burning in the anus after stool. Whereas the patient had formerly been always in good spirits he was now inclined to be very irritable from the slightest cause, and was frequently despondent. The sexual desire was very weak, and after coition he felt as if bruised. He said that he took cold easily, and was then liable to a nightly cough.
Upon the strength of these symptoms he received Sil. 200, and I never saw the patient again. A number of months afterward another driver on the same car line called upon me for some of the medicine that cured Mr. A.
Mr. B., a bright young clerk aged about 30, came to consult me about his gleet which was the result of a badly treated gonorrhoea. He had been through the regular course of treatment pursued by allopaths and some homeopathists. He told me that the gonorrhoeal discharge had been suppressed several times by injections, the last time being followed by a right sharp attack of orchitis, which had laid him up for a number of days. He then tried a homeopathic physician who gave him a number of remedies without decided benefit, and then resorted to mild injections which were worse than useless for they converted the remnants of the gonorrhoea into a gleet, which had remained unaffected by all sorts of treatment.
I found that the discharge was thin and offensive, very slight in quantity. He had rather frequent emissions, the discharge sometimes being tinged with blood. The urine was turbid and deposited a yellowish sand at times. He could not hold his urine as long as formerly and had to rise once or twice at night to void it. He also had a cold, offensive perspiration of the feet and usually a general perspiration of the whole body every morning. He said that he felt tired all of the time and was disinclined to do any work that he could possibly avoid. He was, like the former patient, very sensitive to the cold air and took cold easily; his sleep was restless and filled with frightful dreams. In the morning on rising he experienced a slight dizziness.
December 10, 5»7. 200 was prescribed. On the 17th be reported that the medicine made him worse at first, increasing the discharge and making him urinate oftener than before. Sac. lac. was given for two weeks, but the symptoms remained the same day after day.
December 31, Sil. c. m. was given, which was also followed by a marked aggravation of all the symptoms. Sac. lac. was prescribed for three weeks, but there was no apparent change in his symptoms for the better.
January 25, I gave him Sil. 12, which aggravated the symptoms for a few days and then they gradually disappeared. The patient has had no return of the trouble.

Kali sulph
Gonorrhoea with a slimy yellow or greenish discharge. Gleet. Old gonorrhoeas.

Natrum mur
Chronic gonorrhoea. Transparent, watery discharge, slimy. This remedy and Calcarea phos. should be given in alternation for gleet. Gonorrhoea, with scalding, is a characteristic of this remedy; in old gonorrhoea, with one last persistent drop. Urethra painfully sore to pressure. After injections of nitrate of silver.

Calcarea phos
Chronic gonorrhoea with anaemia. Hydrocele.

Calcarea sulph
Gonorrhoea with sanious, purulent discharge.

Natrum sulph
Chronic gonorrhoea with yellowish, greenish discharge, which keeps up, of thick consistency. Very little pain. In gonorrhoea, use the third decimal every hour or two, four drops in a little water. (Grauvogl.) Enlarged prostate. Figwarts.

In the Pop. Zeit., Berlin. Verein Horn. Aerate, April, 1886. Ferrum phos. is recommended in fresh cases of gonorrhoea followed by Kali mur. and Kali sulph.
A man, at. 70, suffered for three years from discharge from the uretnra; secretion small in quantity; clear mucus; on urinating, violent burning-sticking pains. Kali sulph., Kali mur. and Natrum mur. did no good. Magnesia phos. cured the case in four weeks. The character of the pains was the prominent indication. (Schussler, Allg. Horn. Zeit., 1875.)
Mr. K., xt. 32, had had gleet for five years; discharge of a thick, yellow consistency, with little or no pain. Cured with two prescriptions of Natrum sulph. (J. A. Harrison, M. D.)

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next chapter: HEMORRHAGE