This book deals specifically with the role that Homeopathy can play in
beating complaints related to Menopause. This guide a safe and natural
approach for women who are going through menopause. It Offers details
explanations of all aspects of the changes likely to be encountered during this
period of a woman's life.
Accepting menopause as a natural and essentially positive stage in a woman's
life. the author shows how to treat common discomforts that may arise before,
during, or after menopause, including menstrual irregularities, hot flushes,
night sweats, depression, sleep disturbances, tumors of breast, precancerous
uterus, neurasthenia, retardation, prolapse uterus, post-climacteric
dyspepsia, retraction of nipple and aching joints. Taking a broad perspective
on promoting good health and general well-Being, author also covers
ways to guard against diseases and suggests other self-help measures that will
support homeopathic treatment. It suggests the real meaning of what THE
CHANGE OF LIFE actually signifies. This is an excellent manual of
homeopathic treatments, focusing solely on menopause stage of Women.
Dr. James Compton Burnett was born on July 10, 1840 and died on Fez
1901.He studied Medicine in Vienna and received his M.D. from Glasgow in
1872. As a brilliant anatomist & pathologist his dedication to the principles
that Hahnemann set forth were obvious in all of his writings.
He was one of the groups (Burnett, Cooper, and J. H Clarke) that met
regularly to discuss homeopathy & his observations are TBI etnt mr OLN Ce
three Volume Dictionary of Materia Medica. Burnett was one of the first to
speak about vaccination triggering illness. Along with other nosodes, he
introduced the remedy Baccillinum. His famous publications were —"Gout &
its Cure’, "Curability of Cataract with Medicine’, "Vaccinosis" ete. His
book, Fifty Reasons for Being a Homoeopath (1888), ts of particular note for
I have myself never heard a clinical lecture on menopause that
was least help to me in my medical work, or one that afforded,
to my mind, the least satisfaction; neither have I ever read any
article or book on the subject that offered me either mental en-
lightenment or practical advantage. As far as I know my way
about in medical literature, the menopause is, to say the least, a
very dark region indeed, wherein we are left to grope about in
quest of unknown quasighost-like awfulnesses.
I have always tried at least to strike a match in any dark
corner where medical mysteries midst ghostly terrors most
abound; and although the illumination emanating from one
solitary match is not exactly blinding, still it is more helpful
than utter darkness.
If my readers find this little work even of one-match power
only, I shall not regret the labor of writing it.
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