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Tissue Salts by Schussler


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TONGUE

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Calcarea sulph
Coating, yellow at base, clay-colored. Flabby; taste sour, soapy, acrid. Inflammation of the tongue when suppurating.

Ferrum phos
Inflammation of the tongue with dark-red swelling. Cancer.

Kali mur
For the swelling in glossitis. Coating white, dry, grayish-white, slimy.

Kali phos
Inflammation of the tongue when excessive dryness occurs, or exhaustion. Coating like stale, brownish-liquid mustard, excessively dry in the morning, as if it would cleave to the roof of the mouth. Brown tongue. Edges of tongue red and sore. Tongue excessively dry in the morning.

Kali sulph
Coating yellow, slimy, sometimes with whitish edge. Insipid, pappy taste.

Calcarea phos
Swollen, stiff, numb, white-furred, pimply. Cancer.

Natrum mur
Coating slimy, clear and watery, especially when small bubbles of frothy saliva cover the sides and tips. Loss of taste, mapped tongue. Clean, moist tongue. Tongue numb and stiff. Children slow in learning to talk. Sensation of a hair on tongue. Dryness of tongue and mouth, more a sensation.

Natrum phos
Coating at the base moist, creamy or golden-yellow. Blisters and sensation of hair on tip of tongue. Cancer.

Natrum sulph
Coating dirty brownish-green or grayish-green. Taste bitter and sour. Slimy tongue, burning blisters on tip. Red tongue.

Silicea
Induration of the tongue, hardening. Inflammation resulting in suppuration.

Calcarea fluor
Cracked appearance of the tongue, with or without pain. Induration of the tongue, hardening after inflammation.

Magnesia phos
Yellow, shiny coating, especially with pain in bowels and pressure in stomach.

NOTE
The coating of the tongue does not always wholly influence the choice of a remedy in all affections of the tissues. If any one, suffering from a chronic catarrh of the stomach, take also another (acute) disease, the coating of the tongue will not always have that peculiar appearance which will indicate the remedy suited to the acute disease. If any disease, particularly of a chronic nature, shows itself without decisive symptoms, then the coating of the tongue will, in most cases, guide in the choice of an appropriate remedy. (Schussler.)

 



previous chapter: TESTICLES, DISEASES OF
next chapter: TONSILLITIS