Showing posts from February, 2013

A combination of all the three miasms - psora, sycosis and syphilis

- BENERJEE.P,  9. 2. 1916.  Mr.-; age 31. Lost his character too early in life in the company of some young friends. The dissipation continued unabated for 4 or 5 years. The death of the father, which took place when he was very young, enabled him to inherit a big zemindary and as big an amount of hard cash. Thus, there was no difficulty in satisfying his vile greeds-no want of money and no check or control in the shape of a guardian. He made it a point to spend most of his time in Calcutta, and sued to go to his village only very occasionally, and that for very short periods of time, in connection with the affairs of his estate. He spent his days freely iu Calcutta and was surrounded there by a number of friends, who only helped him to ruin himself. But dissipation is bound to be soon followed by a reaction, and when his liver had actually reached a condition too frightening to be ignored, he was advised by Dr. Nilratan Sarkar, ta leave off his vile practices and all the attendant

Epilepsy Case Study

- BENERJEE.P  121. 1. 1911.  Mrs.-; age 20 or 21; no issues yet; rather fat; complexion fair; looked quite healthy, and nobody could think that she had any disease at all. First menstruated at the age of eleven, and from the age of thirteen, she began to have various kinds of pains during menstruation. Country medicines were tried at first, and then Ayurvedic medicines; and at last allopathic treatment was undergone at Calcutta. But nothing helped. When sixteen, the periodic menstruation ceased altogether, and her people thought that she had become pregnant. The signs and symptoms of pregnancy developed gradually, and when she was supposed to be in the ninth month, there was also milk in the breast. But when no delivery was taking place even when the 10th month was gone, her people became alive to the reality of the case and began to suspect that possibly she was not pregnant, and that she must have had some disease. And as a matter of fact, she began to have frequent fainting fi

Chronic Diseases Cause and Cure -.Conclusion

- BENERJEE.P  In writing about chronic disease and its cause and cure, I have endeavoured to analyze and explain the principles of Homeopathy in the simplest and best manner that has been possible for me. And I shall consider my pains to have been amply rewarded, if my reader finds the explanation of the subject sufficient for his purpose. I would, however, warn him that Homeopathy is truth, and an attainment of that truth requires absolute freedom from prejudice and untiring zeal. "Indolence, love of ease and obstinacy preclude effective service at the altar of Truth." It is only by a careful study and thorough analysis of the Great Truths laid down in Hahnemann's Organon and Chronic Diseases, and in Kent's Philosophy, that one can expect to have a grasp of the subject of chronic treatment; and the explanation of the subject that has been attempted in this little book, is by no means intended to take their place, but is expected to serve as an introduction to high

The nursery -Care of Infants

- Benson.A.R, The nursery -Care of Infants  From the standpoint of the baby, the nursery is the most important room in the house. Here he spends the greater part of his time, and here he receives his first impressions of the external world. His comfort and his health depend largely upon his surroundings. It is therefore necessary to make the nursery attractive and sanitary.  Windows : In selecting a room, it is first of all necessary that it should have plenty of windows and a southern exposure. Light and air are the first essentials of life, and there must be plenty of both in the nursery. The windows should be high enough from the floor to prevent draughts of air from striking small children who are beginning to walk, or if this is not possible, the cracks at the sides and bottoms of the windows should be covered with felt. The windows should be provided with two sets of shades, one of which is of dark material so as to exclude the light when necessary.  Draperies : No heavy

Bathing -The Infant Care

- Benson.A.R, Bathing -The Infant  As soon as the baby is born, the skin should be anointed with pure warm olive oil. After twelve hours a sponge bath with warm water may be given, which may be continued daily for two weeks, after which the baby may be bathed in a tub daily unless such baths are contra-indicated. If, after bathing, the skin or nails turn blue, or if the baby shows indications of weakness or lowered vitality, a tub bath should not be given. Premature babies, or those which are very weak and puny at birth, should not receive tub baths, and frequently all bathing must be omitted until the baby is stronger. Bathing is a luxury, not a necessity, and the bath must be adapted to the individual baby. Only general rules can be laid down.  A bath thermometer should be used if possible. When a thermometer is not available, the nurse should test the temperature, not by the hand, but by touching the elbow to the water. Water which seems right to the hand is oftentimes too h

Clothing - The Infant Care

- Benson.A.R, Clothing - The Infant  It is of great importance that those who care for infants should realize the necessity of proper clothing. The surface of an infant's body is greater in proportion to its entire weight than that of adults. Greater surface means that there is greater radiation of heat, and that the infant will cool off much more rapidly than those with larger bodies. We thus see at once that special attention must be given to retaining the heat of the body. It is for this reason that a small, weak infant must be kept warmer than a large, healthy one. At the same time we must not err in the opposite direction and clothe the child so warmly that excessive perspiration results, and consequent rapid cooling at the slightest change. It must also be remembered that even the slightest pressure on the infant's body may interfere with the growth of the internal organs. Clothing, therefore, must be light, loose and warm.  Cord dressing : One of the first attent

Crying - The Infant care

- Benson.A.R, Crying Infant  As soon as a healthy baby is born it cries. This not only opens the lung cells and gives them exercise, but the exertion also sends the blood coursing briskly through the blood vessels and the skin becomes flushed. It is the baby's principal means of exercise and is a valuable aid to development. Crying is a normal function and need cause no alarm. It is, moreover, almost the only method the baby has of expressing its feelings, and every mother should know the significance of the different cries of her baby.  Normal Cry : The natural, normal cry is loud and strong, almost a scream. The infant gets red in the face with it. Half an hour a day of such crying is not too much for normal exercise, and if it is accompanied by vigorous twisting and kicking, so much the better. When the cry is too long or too frequent, it is then abnormal and we should seek the cause and remove it if possible. It is wise to look for the cause when the baby begins to cry.

A case of Rheumatoid Arthritis

Ushahomeopathy FREE Consultation.Dr.Devendra Kumar Munta MD (Homeo),International Homeopathic Consultant. Email not displaying correctly? View it in your browser . A NewsLetter From Dr.Devendra Kumar Munta MD(Homeo) Febraury 11th, 2013 Hello, Ushahomeopathy presents successful cases treated by Dr.Devendra Kumar Munta MD (Homeo)   Here I would like to present a case of Rheumatoid Arthritis. This is a case of RHEUMATOID ARTHRITIS, A boy Y.SANDEEP of age 17 yrs came to my clinic with joint pains, used allopathic steroids for 8 months without relief. He has wasted 8 months of precious time by roaming aroung allopathic hospitals.His father spent more than one lakh rupees on his treatement He lost hope for his recovery and very much irritable with pains. He discontinued his studies due to RA.He does not believed small Homeopathic pills will produce cure for long lasting joint pains. But his father is very much convinced by my counselling and he is stick on to Ho

A case of Ankylosing Spondylosis

Use this area to offer a short teaser of your email's content. Text here will show in the preview area of some email clients. Email not displaying correctly? View it in your browser . A NewsLetter From Dr.Devendra Kumar Munta MD(Homeo) 13th February,2013 Hello, Ushahomeopathy presents successfully treated cases by Dr.Devendra Kumar Munta MD (Homeo) Here I would like to present a case of Ankylosing Spondylosis.   A case diagnosed as  "ANKYLOSING SPONDYLOSIS with peripheral Joint involvement" A girl (Bsc Nursing) of 18 years, sufferiing from Joint pains, swelling joints, and heat in all the joints.Symptoms developed after food poisoning, She was treated by allopathic doctors for 8 months without success , she roamed around the state, NIIMS, KIMS which are famous hospitals here, treated by orthopedics. Her  Her Family spent 300,000 rupees on  treatment without success, she was bed ridden. They lost hope for all her  recovery.  Then they c

Airings ,Sleep - The Infant Care

- Benson.A.R Airings Airings  The question as to when the baby may be taken out of doors and how long it may remain there depends entirely upon the strength of the baby and the climate. Except when the weather is very cold, the infant may be taken out of doors, well wrapped up, and remain there from ten to thirty minutes daily during the first two weeks of its life. After that it may have longer daily airings, and in summer, unless the weather is very stormy, it may remain out of doors as much as possible. There is no objection to an infant's sleeping in the open air, if well protected, but on no account should the airing interfere with the regular times for feeding.  Premature or puny babies must be treated quite differently, and sometimes it is necessary to keep such babies in a warm room until they have become stronger. Intelligent judgment must be used in the matter of airing, and while fresh air is necessary and desirable, it must be remembered that the infant should

Nursery maids - The Infant Care

-  Benson.A.R, Nursery maids Nursery maids  The first and most important considerations in selecting a nursery maid are her health and personal habits. Many mothers entirely forget to consider these points in choosing a maid, and yet it is probable that more infants acquire tuberculosis, for instance, from nursery maids than from hereditary causes. The nursery maid should be young; those from twenty to thirty years are more satisfactory than those who are older and have had more experience. She must be honest, conscientious, and willing to adapt herself to the wishes of the mother in caring for the baby. Older women are apt to have too many bad notions, and are usually too fixed in their ways. The nursery maid should report every detail to the mother with as much care and intelligence as the trained nurse exercises in reporting to a physician. No detail of the nursery is too slight to be overlooked. Many infants have acquired bad habits from nursery maids which have lasted them

The Infant Care

- Benson.A.R, Mouth The Infant Care  The mouth is an organ which is usually over-cared for during the early months of life. The nurse feels that it is necessary to rub the tongue and gums with the finger in order to cleanse them, when, as a matter of fact, such treatment is responsible in many instances for sore mouths. The best way to care for an infant's mouth is to let it alone always. The mouth as well as the other openings of the body are self-cleansing. Nature cares for them if she is not interfered with by meddle-some nurses.  Drugs are rapidly absorbed into the system through the mucous membrane of the mouth, and serious harm may result from mouth washes. Absolute cleanliness of everything which goes into the baby's mouth is the surest preventive of disease. The so-called baby pacifier, a rubber nipple with a ring, should never be allowed on this account. It is one of the most frequent carriers of disease, and many cases of indigestion and tuberculosis can be t