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Homeopathic Remedies in Common Use
Apis Mellifica
Argenticum Nitricum
Arnica Montana
Arsenicum Aibum
Atropa Belladonna
Aurum Metallicum
Bryonia Alba
Calcarea Carbonica
Calendula Officinails
Cantharis Vesicatoria
Chamomilla
Chincona Officinalis
Cuprum Metallicum
Euphrasia Officinalis
Ferrum Phosphoricum
Gelsemium Sempervirens
Graphites
Hamamelis Virginiana
Hypericum Perforatum
Ignatia Amara
Ipecacuanha
Kaluum Bbichromicum
Kalium Iodatum
Kalium Phosphoricum
Lachesis
Lycopodium Clavatum
Mercurius Solubilis
Natrum Muriaticum
Nux Vomica
Phosphorus
Pulsatilla Nigricans
Rhus Toxicodendron
Ruta Graveolens
Sepia Officinalis
Silicea Terra
Sulphur
Urtica Urens
Reflexology
Natural Weight Loss
Natural Cure
Yoga Exercises

 

 

Homeopathy

Homeopathic Remedies in Common Use

Sulphur

Sulphur, flowers of sulphur, brimstone

Sulphur has a long history of use in medicine going back to very ancient times. Sulphur gives off sulphur dioxide when burnt, which smells unpleasant (‘rotten eggs’ odour ) but acts as a disinfectant. This was used in mediaeval times to limit the spread of infectious diseases. Sulphur is deposited around the edges of hot springs and geysers and where there is volcanic activity.

Flowers of sulphur, which is a bright yellow powder, is obtained from the natural mineral deposit and is used to make the homeopathic remedy. Sulphur is found naturally in all body tissues, and in bother orthodox medicine and homeopathy is used to treat skin disorders. It is useful remedy for dermatitis, eczema, psoriasis and a dry, flaky, itchy skin or scalp. Some digestive disorders benefit from it, especially a tendency for food to rise back up to the mouth and indigestion caused by drinking milk.


Sulphur is helpful in the treatment of haemorrhoids, or piles, premenstrual and menopausal symptoms, eye inflammations such as conjunctivitis, pain in the lower part of the back, catarrhal colds and coughs, migraine headaches and feverish symptoms. Some mental symptoms are helped by this remedy, particularly those brought about by stress or owrry, including depression, irritability, insomnia and lethargy. When ill, people who benefit from sulphur feel thirsty rather than hungry and are upset by unpleasant smells.

The person soon becomes exhausted and usually sleeps poorly at night and is tired through the day. The symptoms are worse in cold, damp conditions, in the middle of the morning around 11 a.m., and in stuffy, hot, airless rooms. Also, for becoming too hot at night in bed and for wearing too many layers of clothes. Long periods of standing and sitting aggravate the symptoms, and they are worse if the person drinks aggravate symptoms, and they are worse if the person drinks alcohol or has a wash. Symptoms improve in dry, clear, warm, weather and for taking exercise. They are better if the person lies on the right side.

Sulphur people tend to look rather untidy and have dry, flaky skin and coarse, rough hair. They may be thin, round-shouldered and inclined to slouch or be overweight, round and red-faced. Sulphur people have lively, intelligent minds full of schemes and inventions, but are often useless on a practical level. They may be somewhat selfcentred with a need to be praised, and fussy over small unimportant details. They enjoy intellectual discussion on subjects that they find interesting and may become quite heated although the anger soon subsides. Sulphur people are often warm and generous with their time and money. They enjoy a wide range of foods but are upset by milk and eggs. They have a fear of being a failure in their work, of heights and the supernatural.