Monthly Archives: July 2012

Classical Miasmatic Prescribing (S. K. Banerjea)

MTEK is a useful memory aid to arriving at a correct prescription. M = Miasmatic Totality T = Totality of Symptoms E = Essence (should include gestures, postures, behaviours etc) K = Keynotes (which should encompass PQRS symptoms, refer §153 and §209 of Hahnemann’s Organon) When the above criteria are considered and the steps below followed, a correct prescription can be made. Step I Make the miasmatic diagnosis of the case i.e. ascertain the surface miasm. Step II Assess the Totality of Symptoms + Essence + Keynotes and PQRS (if any) of the case and formulate the indicated remedy. Step III Ensure that the indicated remedy covers the surface miasm, as diagnosed in Step I (refer Miasmatic Weightage of Medicines, the last section of this book). Step IV Administer the remedy, which encompasses miasm as well as the Totality of Symptoms. By such a prescription, which covers the miasmatic dyscrasia of the person, the chances of recurrence are eradicated and the axiom of ‘rapid, gentle and permanent recovery’ (Hahnemann’s Organon §3) is encompassed. In cases of one-sided disease with a scarcity of symptoms, the action of the anti-miasmatic remedy is centrifugal, and by bringing the suppressed symptoms to the surface allows a proper totality to be framed. The miasmatic consideration is [...]

Classical Miasmatic Prescribing (S. K. Banerjea)2016-12-30T17:49:01+05:00

Guilt (Keith Souter)

--- Homeopath Keith Souter discusses different types of guilt and gives keynotes for some important remedies.  ---   So full of artless jealousy is guilt, It spills itself in fearing to be spilt. William Shakespeare, Hamlet It is the genius of William Shakespeare that we still see his plays performed four centuries after he died. His canon of plays covers virtually every human emotion.  Incredibly, he gave textbook psychiatric descriptions of conditions centuries before psychiatry as a medical discipline was even conceived. In Hamlet we see one of the greatest depictions of depression. Hamlet, Prince of Denmark suffers from melancholy, or as we now know it, depression. Yet the other theme of the play is guilt, an emotion experienced by Hamlet’s uncle, King Claudius, because he had killed his own brother and usurped the throne. It is Gertrude, Hamlet’s mother who says the above lines in an aside to the audience. By ‘it’ she means that lacking sophistication, the guilty give themselves away by trying to hide their guilt.  That is, their thoughts, moods, actions and behaviour will reveal their underlying guilt as they try to hide it. And of course, in Macbeth, his other great play with guilt as a major theme, he gives us Lady Macbeth, whose guilty conscience drives [...]

Guilt (Keith Souter)2016-12-30T04:14:34+05:00

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