Interviews

Jacques Millemann

jacques

Our editor interviews noted French Veterinarian Jacques Millemann.

Our interview today is with French Homeopathic veterinarian Jacques Millemann, who practiced veterinary medicine for 40 years. He Co-authored –L’homéopathie Vétérinaire-de la théorie et de la pratique (Veterinary Homoeopathy – Theory and Practice) and is currently coordinating the writing of the first International Veterinary Materia Medica. Many of his cases appear in past issues of this journal.

AS: What originally moved you to explore homeopathy? What challenges did you face in adopting this new method?

JM: When I was 6 years old I decided to “cure”, and my parents asked “What do you want to cure, people or animals?” I answered “I don’t know”. At age 10, I said “Animals are more grateful, so I’ll be a vet.”

Jacques Millemann 1

Jacques Millemann

In the Vet High School, I was somewhat upset by rheumatology and dermatology. There were so many different diagnoses and etiologies, but always the same treatment: cortisone, often with antibiotics. I felt there was something wrong herein. For instance, arthrosis is a degenerative process and cortisone was demineralizing! To diminish the pain immediately, you increase the damage! In allergic skin-troubles you didn’t look after the immune system, but just suppressed the expressed symptoms, which allowed you control in your work .

Once I was a vet, with a practice of my own (1963), I looked for other, more satisfying methods. As my godmother was a homeopathic doctor, I looked in this direction and used some complexes…sometimes with luck, sometimes without. At first I didn’t understand why, until I understood the Law of Similarity and got a very small and primitive Materia Medica. This was nothing more than a catalog of remedies from a homeopathic lab. I searched how I could improve my prescriptions and began learning, attending seminars and asking some colleagues. When you don’t understand something, teach it to others and you’ll learn it! In 1976 I had my first cases published (2 Opium cases In the Materia Medica of Henri Quiquandon.)

In 1980 I discovered Kent’s Repertory, made some progress and was invited to be one of the lecturers of the new-born Société d’Homéopathie Véterinaire. The SHV was created by my friend Fredéric Mahé, who was the Vet of Dolisos’ Lab and was in charge of increasing the veterinary use of homeopathic remedies. A few years later he launched the IAVH and invited me to come with him to the first International IAVH Congress near Oxford. Afterwards I was sometimes invited to speak at European seminars, because I am able to speak fluently French and German and to understand some English. The first and important steps were accomplished.

AS : I see it was a gradual evolution for you. When you work alone with animals, there must be challenging moments that test you and move you forward. Were there some especially difficult or confusing cases early on that you learned from?

JM: You are right Alan, as a vet you have occurrences you never forget. I’ll tell you two stories which I never forgot. The first one happened when I accompanied an elder veterinarian, to see what kind of work was involved in being a vet surgeon, before definitely choosing this direction. The story dealt with a male adult baboon, belonging to an elder fairground entertainer. The collar of the monkey had not expanded with the animal and his neck was raw and wounded. As the kynocephalus had a bad temper and was really dangerous, his owner asked that we anaesthetize it. So the vet took a banana, split it with a razor blade and stuffed it with some phenobarbitone. The monkey took the banana, ate it and spit out the medicine! When we tried to approach his cage, he began shaking the bars, growled and showed us very impressive big canine teeth.

It wasn’t possible to give him an injection. So the vet said: ‘I don’t know what to do, I give up.’ The baboon’s owner fetched two plastic cups and a bottle of Pastis (French liqueur). He and the monkey begun to clink glasses and to drink. When they both were completely drunk, we could gently saw off and retire the vulnerant necklace.

Once upon a time, it was about 1990, a vet friend and homeopath phoned me: “ You are not very far from Strasbourg. A circus, the animals of which I used to cure with homeopathy when they are here on winter rest, called me for help. Could you look after a tiger?” When I arrived, the groomer and trainer of the tigers invited me to come with him into the cage of a male Bengal tiger of more than 250 kg. He said, “You really may come in, he is really affectionate and gentle. But don’t approach the bars of the neighbouring cage. That is his brother and that one is vicious!

The tiger was lying quietly, slightly moaning and licked his belly from time to time. To show me how gentle the animal was, the groomer stood over it, one foot on each side, put his hands under the tiger’s abdomen and tried to lift it before letting it suddenly fall. The only reaction was a loud “Whoof !” I approached and for the first and probably last time in my life, I could pull the whiskers of a living adult male tiger. I then scratched gently his right ear and the giant cat leaned against my hand and began to purr ! That was enough: a few minutes later the groomer threw some granules of Pulsatilla C 5 between his chops and gums, and I was invited to the camping car to wait. About 20 minutes later, we looked in again on the tiger. The groomer called him and he stood up and came at the bars waiting for caresses.

One year later, speaking with my friend, I heard that the tiger had just died of tuberculosis (a rather dramatic and miasmatic confirmation).

AS: It’s a good thing the tiger wasn’t a Nux vomica! Since animals can’t describe their symptoms to you, did you develop certain skills to communicate with them or to interpret their behaviors?

JM: Your first remark is interesting and has let me look into my repertory. Would the tiger have been a Nux vomica, he would of course have had another behaviour and the approach would have been more difficult:

Mind; P; QUIET; Wants to be; rest and tranquillity, desires (9)

Mind; P; ANGER; Looked at, when (10)

Mind; P; FEAR; Touch, of; colic, in (1)

Mind; P; ANGER; Fright agg. (18)

Mind; P; KILL, desire to (71)

Jacques Millemann 2

But as every leaf has two sides, I still think it would have been dangerous but possible.

Mind; M; MESMERISM amel. (20)

Mind; P; AFFECTIONATE (59)

Mind; P; MILDNESS (99)

Mind; P; Gentleness, ANXIETY; Others, for (42)

Jacques Millemann 3

Now let’s come to the second part of your question. I don’t think that one needs a special skill to understand animal behaviour or better interpret it. The real difficulty is to answer the question : ‘ What is normal ? What is not ?’ Therefore you need to have notions of the normal behaviour, to observe and to use your brain. A good description or representation may be very helpful too, even in farm animals. I remember the case of a great red piebald cow who had completely lost her appetite.. A little stinking dirt at the root her tail, lead me to explore and find a dead fœtus lying in a prune juice colored offensive liquid. She was aborting (about 1 ½ months to soon). The uterus was completely atonic with about a 30 cm opening . As I was ausculting her lungs, she gently and softly laid her chin on my shoulder and stayed like that till I went away . At this moment she mooed loud, like a cow like calling her calf. It sounded to me just as: ‘Why do you leave me alone ?’ Of course she got Pulsatilla C 5, 3 granules every hour till delivery.

One hour later, the dead fœtus was born. On the morning the cow had thrown off the placenta, she was fit and stole the hay of her neighbour cows. (This case is related in extenso in the Materia Medica of IAVH )

AS: That sweet cow was lucky to have found you. Some homeopathic veterinarians use mostly lower potencies and some go very hgh. Is there any difference from humans in potency selection?

JM: I am afraid I can’t give you a really a good and satisfying answer. I am now old and have attended a lot of homeopathic European congresses and seminars, but I am still upset when I see the differences in using potencies. In France we are not allowed to give a higher potency than 30 C. In Germany and Italy people use currently 200 CH. In Belgium, colleagues are used to Korsakov potencies. German vets are today using more and more LM-potencies and are satisfied with their results. All of them speak from many successes.

I personally think that herein there is somewhat a kitchen recipe: You have your cookbook and with this you have to interpret. One uses more salt and pepper, the other one prefers it sweet. Homeopathy is so generous that most of the time you’ll have an answer when you have the right remedy. You will then have to adjust the potency! Of course there are some general rules: high potencies bring a longer and deeper reaction. If you want to reach the psychic level, or if the patient needs more energy, use a higher level.

There still are some peculiar remedies one has to be careful of, like Hepar for instance. Conchiolinum (mother of pearl) in low potencies increases the growth of cartilage, but in higher potencies it acts like a brake. To heal tetanus cases I had to give daily a 30 CH of Nux vomica, together with enemas of water and salt. For some paralysis with rapidly developing amyotrophy, Bungarus fasviatus seems to act better in C 30 daily. Of course, then you have to stop a moment and see if you are not too near a proving.

I think that in this schema there is no difference between human or animal patients.

AS: What part did the miasms play in your work?

JM: I used this concept essentially to confirm the selection of a repertorized remedy. If for instance, I find Lachesis and the patient is psoric I think that I have to reconsider my selection.

AS: Can you tell us something about the Materia Medica Veterinaria that you are working on?

The Materia Medica I am working on (Materia Medica Homeopathica Veterinaria) is a collective work that I am coordinating for the IAVH. I would like to contribute to building up a basis for vets. Therefore, for each remedy I control various sources and as far as possible, and I add pure clinical cases for each remedy. These come from from experienced homeopathic vets all over the world. The two first parts are edited in German. I have no editor for France and the whole work shall be translated in English. As far I know this Materia Medica has some main defaults:
It is and will never be complete.
It is not interesting for labs because it advocates the use of a few doses of one single remedy! A big place is given to the bibliography (could be shortened by codifying it). Each author of a clinical case has his own style, but has to explain how he found the correct remedy.

I send you hereby the table of contents and authors.

*(Editor’s note : See table of contents at the end of this interview)

AS: The M.M. Homeopathica Veterinaria sounds like a huge undertaking. Along with having a solid M.M, homeopaths also need to be skilled at reportorization. Could you please comment on repertorization?

JM: I think that a lot of colleagues don’t make proper use of the repertory. That is why I made the presentation on Hering’s tripod.

AS: That would be the article you wrote for our June issue: Repertorize with Intelligence – Minimal Symptoms of Maximal Value or Hering’s Three-Legged Stool. https://hpathy.com/veterinary-homeopathy/repertorize-with-intelligence-minimal-symptoms-of-maximal-value-or-herings-three-legged-stool/

How difficult has it been to identify constitutional types in animals, to recognize a phosphorus horse, or Lycopodium dog for instance? Are some species easier to identify? Do some species produce more of a certain remedy type?

JM : In my mind the very first thing to do is to define the term ‘Constitution’, because some people speak of the constitutional remedy instead of the Simillimum. I learned that the homeopathic constitution is the result of heredity and also growth under environmental conditions. It is characterised by the physical and mental frame and of course a certain way of reacting against a stimulus. The different constitutions are named after the corresponding calcium salt.

In regard to identifying constitutional types in animals, and recognizing a phosphorus horse, or Lycopodium dog :

You may consider three main constitutions

  1. A carbonic type (see Calc) : stout, bony, quiet, lazy, stiff and not quick.

  1. A phosphoric type (see Calc-p) : lean, slender, active, enthusiastic, affectionate.

  1. A fluoric type (see Calc-f) : lax tissue, very supple, with an tendency to asymmetry.

Some people add a sulfuric type and a silicic type. The first one being normal, without characteristics, the last one rather a dwarf, clever, stiff and underdeveloped (see Calc-sil).

I find these notions useful for plotting the growth of an animal; if you don’t know the species very well, you can ask the breeder, when he knows the breed himself. As a former dog breeder and dog judge, I often could correct some upstanding faults in show dogs or sometimes even horses, giving some remedy, when the owner came for the usual vaccination.

You asked about recognising a phosphoric horse or a lycopodium dog. For these two remedies and some others, I find the observation of the animals behaviour very useful. Let’s see the first : the horse is really affectionate, comes to be petted, cannot bear to be alone, is often the first to begin running or playing, it shows sympathy, looks for and returns consolation.

Here I can tell you an anecdote : A colleague called once for help. He had injected various antibiotics every day to a foal, for 2 weeks without any result, for a pulmonary abscess. I asked for symptoms. The answer was obvious ‘It shows the symptoms of a pulmonary abscess’ ! I answered ‘Of course, but can you tell me anything peculiar about his behaviour ? ’ – ‘ It behaves like a foal ! There is just one thing I don’t understand . Every day it comes to be petted but runs away as soon as I brandish my syringe!’ This seeking for love, even of it’s torture, was enough. I told the vet : ‘ You fetch one dose of Phosphorus 15 C and one of Phosphorus 30 C. You give the foal the first one and if a week later it is not healed, you give the second one.’ He never needed the 30 C dose because the foal was healed.

I remember a very good image of a Lycopodium dog. It was a male black miniature schnauzer. I don’t remember why I had to cure it. The owner brought it in a big cardboard packaging and the little pup jumped a little in my direction, growling, barking, showing its bare fangs, threatening awfully. When I came nearer, it moved backwards, threatening even worse, and scared to death, soiled itself and the cardboard with diarrhea. I had to muzzle it before I could touch the dog.

You asked if some species’ remedies are easier to identify. This depends on your ethologic knowledge of the species, and your sense of observation and of your understanding of its expressivity. For instance, I find it very difficult to understand the symptoms of a reptile or a fish. One recognises easier the language of a dog, a cat or a horse than that of a bird. This is still much worse for plants !

Regarding whether some species produce more of a certain remedy type, I would here make a difference between species and breed. For instance, mankind has selected various dog breeds according to their aptitudes : hunting dogs, retrievers, herders and herd-protecting dogs, rescue dogs (in mountains or at sea), companion dogs and so on. This selection favoured of course different kinds of behaviour. Obviously companion dog breeds will show more affection, seeking for love and hugs. They won’t all respond to Pulsatilla or Phosphorus, but one will find these remedies more often.

Desire for company is normal in dogs, horses, cows, geese and so on. This symptom won’t be found so often in cats, bears or other predators. The question is and remains ‘ What is normal ? What isn’t, according to § 153 of Hahnemann’s Organon.

AS : What have you learned from animals?

JM: The contact with animals brought me a lot. Dogs showed me how beautiful and endless love can be. They taught me patience and respect. If you come with abrupt manners or gesture they won’t accept contact. You cannot lie to an animal, as it understands the language of your body, not of your words. But if an animal is able to feign, it doesn’t do it long enough to mislead you.

Homeopathy with animals let me get rid myself of prejudice. I already told you the story of the Pulsatilla cow. Some other colleagues had the same experience. I even found this behaviour in a bull with orchitis. Who can think that a male adult Bengal tiger loves to be petted and purrs? The comparison between a pet and its groomer is very interesting too. Very often they need the same remedy and when you have found the simillimum of one, you’ll understand the temperament and the behaviour of both. And this is really enriching.

AS: Those are truly important lessons. We are all enriched from having you share with us today. It’s been a pleasure… thank you.

Remède

Auteur MM

Pays

Auteur CC

Pays

Aconitum napellus

Ch. Day

GB

Ch.Day 7 x

GB

U. Stach 1 x

D

T. Schreiner 1 x

D

J.M. 1

F

Actæa racemosa

J.M.

F

J.M. 3 x

F

Æthiops ant

J.M.

F

Aloes socotrina

J.M.

F

JM 2 X

F

D. Saelens 3 x

B

Anantherum muricatum

J.M.

F

JM 2 X

F

Ant. Généralités

J.M.

F

Ant.Tabs

J.M

F

Ant-ars

J.M.

F

JM 1x

Ant-c

J.M.

F

J-F Haÿt 1 x

F

A. Koch-Emmery 1 x

D

A. Duchamps 1 X

B

Ant-i

J.M.

F

Ant-m

J.M.

F

Ant-s-aur

J.M.

F

Ant-s-r

J.M.

F

Ant-t

J.M.

F

J-F Haÿt 1 x

F

A. Duport 2 x

F

T. Schreiner 1 x

D

J.M. 3 x

F

Anthemis nobilis

J.M. 3 x

F

Ph. Osdoit 1 x

F

Apis

J-F Haÿt & J.M.

F

G. Demarthe 1 X

F

U. Stach 1 x

D

J.M. 3 x

F

Apocynum cann

E-P Andresen

F

D. Pougeux

F

Aran d

J.M.

F

Aran-ix

J.M.

F

Argentum nitricum

J.M.

F

Ph. Osdoit 2 x

F

T. Schreiner 1 x

D

J.M. 1 x

F

Arnica montana

R. Jouanin

F

R. Devaux

CH

O. Luder 3 x

CH

J.M. 3 x

F

Arsenicum album

J.M.

F

M. Flamme 1 x

F

B. Jeannin 1 x

F

J.M. 6 x

F

Aurum

J. Clerget

F

Monier

B

Ph. Osdoit 2 x

F

B. Jeannin 1 x

F

J.M. 1 x

F

Belladonna

Philippe Osdoit

F

J. Vimond 1 x

F

J. Gallavardin 1x

F

P. Osdoit 4 X

F

N. Berthaut 1X

F

J.M. 2 x

F

Borax

J.M.

F

M. Brunson 4 x

B

Bovista

R. Aboutboul

Israel

R. Aboutboul 2X

Israel

Bryonia

J.M.

F

J.F Haÿt 1 x

F

N. Berthault 1 x

F

J-P Siméon 1 x

F

J.M. 1 x

F

Remède

Auteur MM

Pays

Auteur CC

Pays

Bungarus fasciatus

J.M.

F

J.M. 4 x

F

Cadmium Génér

J.M.

F

Cadmium brom.

J.M.

F

Cadmium iodatum

J.M.

F

Cadmium metal

J.M.

F

Cadmium sulfuricum

J.M.

F

J.M. 1 x

F

Calcarea Géné

J.M.

F

J.M.

F

Calcarea acetica

J.M.

F

D. Heijnen

NL

Calc arsenicosa

J.M.

F

B. Bailer

D

Calcarea bromata

J.M.

F

J.M. 1

F

Calcarea calcinata

J.M.

F

Calcarea carbonica

J.M.

F

A. Boutonnet 2 x

F

M. Brunson 1

B

J.P. Siméon 1

F

B.Bailer 7 x

D

U. Stach 1 –

D

B. Sauvan 1

F

Ph. Osdoit 1 x

F

J.M. 4 x

F

H. Demagny 2 x

F

Calcarea caustica

J.M.

F

Calcarea fluorica

S. Kohlrausch

D

S. Kohlrausch 1 x

D

R. Rosenthal 1 x

I

A. Brancalion 1 x

I

B. Bailer 3 x

D

Calcarea hypophosphorosa

J.M.

F

Calcarea iodata

J.M.

F

Calcarea lactica

J.M.

F

Calcarea lacto-phosphorica

J.M.

F

Calcarea phosphorica

S. Kohlrausch

D

S. Kohlrausch

D

A. Boutonnet

F

B.Bailer 4 X

D

M.Brunson 2X

B

Calcarea muriatica

J.M.

F

Remède

Auteur MM

Pays

Auteur CC

Pays

Calcarea ovi-testae

J.M.

F

Calcarea oxalica

J.M.

F

Calcarea picrica

J.M.

F

Calcarea silicata

J.M.

F

J.M. 1X

F

B. Bailer 2X

D

Calcarea sulfurica

J.M.

F

J.M. 1 x

F

Cantharis

J.M.

F

T. Schreiner

D

O. Römer-Horn

D

J. Dabeux

B

M. Bär

CH

Caulophyllum

J.M.

F

B.Cezrnicki 7X

D

J.M. 1X

F

Causticum

J.M.

F

V. Haemmerle 1 x

CH

U. Stach 1 x

F

Ph. Osdoit 1 x

F

B. Heude 1 x

F

P. Froment 1 x

F

J.M. 1 x

F

Cenchris contortrix

J.M.

F

P. Gregory 2x

GB

S. Kohlrausch 2X

D

Chamomilla

G. Pfeiffer

D

G. Pfeiffer 5

D

J.M. 1

F

Chelidonium

R. Jouanin

F

R. Blostin

F

Cimicifuga

J.M.

F

J.M. 1X

F

Colocynthis

J.M.

F

J-P Spilbauer

F

J.M. 2 x

F

Conchiolinum

J.M.

F

J.M. 2X

F

Convallaria majalis

E-P Andresen

F

J.M. 1 x

F

Curare

J.M.

F

C. Martins Real 3 x

Brésil

Cyclamen

B. Jeannin & J.M.

F

H. Gratien 1X

F

Ph. Osdoit 1 x

F

J.M. 1 x

F

Drymis winteri

J.M.

F

Dulcamara

J.M.

F

H. Gratien 1X

F

P. Osdoit 1X

F

Eichhornia crassipes

J.M.

F

J.M. 3 X

F

Ecballium elaterium

J.M.

F

J-P. Mérigaud

F

J.M. 1 x

F

Euphrasia

J.M.

F

Ch. Krüger

D

U. Stach

D

Flor de Piedra

Hans Wolter

D

Hans Wolter 3 X

D

Gelsemium

J.M.

F

V. Delroisse

F

L. Ellinger 2 X

NL

J.M. 3X

F

Hamamelis

E.P. Andresen

D

S. Kohlrausch 2X

D

U. Stach

D

Marc Bär

CH

Haronga madagascariensis

Hans Wolter

D

Hans Wolter 6 X

D

Hekla-Lava

J.M., M.S. Jus, M.Jus

CH

T. Schreiner 2X

D

& F

J.M. 1X

F

Remède

Auteur MM

Pays

Auteur CC

Pays

Helianthus annuus

J.M.

F

J.M. 2 x

F

Helleborus niger

J.M.

F

P. Osdoit 1X

F

M. Brunson 3 X

B

P. Polis

F

Hepar sulfuris

J.M.

F

S. Kohlrausch 3X

D

J.M. 1X

F

B. Bailer 2X

D

J. Obando 1#X

USA

Hirudo

J.M.

F

Hydrastis canadensis

J.M.

F

A. Meinl 1 X

A

Hypericum perforatum

J.M.

F

Denise Heijnen 1 X

NL

T. Schreiner 1 X

D

J.M. 1X

F

Ignatia

J.M.

F

J.M. 3X

F

A. Koch-Emmery 1X

S

E. Schöne 1 X

D

C. Giboudeau 1 X

F

T. Schreiner 1 X

D

Iodum

B. Rakow

D

Ph. Osdoit 1 X

F

A. Duport 1 X

F

H. Gratien 1 X

F

Kalmia

V. Hantraye-Curvers

F

V. Hantraye-Curvers

F

P. Osdoit 5X

F

Kreosotum

J.M.

F

J.M. 1X

F

Lapis albus

J.M.

F

Lathyrus

J. Clerget

F

J. Clerget 1 X

F

G. Demarthe 2 X

F

T. Schreiner 1 X

D

F. de Bonneval

F

Ledum

J.M.

F

Arlette Blanchy

B

S. Kohlrausch 2 X

D

P. Osdoit 1 X

F

U. Stach 2 X

D

Lemna minor

J.M.

F

Limestone

Nuala Eising

Eire

Luffa operculata

J.M.

F

J.M. 1X

F

Lycopodium

J.M.

F

E. de Beukelaar 1 X

GB

U. Stach 1 X

D

C. de Buyser 1 X

B

J.M. 1X

F

Malandrinum

J.M.

F

J.M. 1X

F

Marble white

Nuala Eising

Eire

Mercurius

E-P Andresen

F

Ph. Osdoit 3 X

F

T. Schreiner 2 X

D

Millefolium

E-P Andresen & JM

F

J.M. 1X

F

Myristica sebifera

J.M.

F

J.M. 2 X

F

Naja

J.M.

F

P. Osdoit 1 X

F

Remède

Auteur MM

Pays

Auteur CC

Pays

Nat.Géné

J.M.

F

Nat.Géné..Tabs

J.M.

F

Nat-h

J.M.

F

J.M. 1x

F

Nat-m

Andresen, Minister, Gordes-Minister, Schmidt

D

E-P Andresen 2 X

D

Martelli 1 X

F

J.M. 4 x

F

Nat-s

J.M.

F

B. Heude 1 x

F

J.M. 1 x

F

Nux vomica

J.M.

F

A. Koch-Emmery

S

M. Flamme 1 X

F

J.M. 5 X

F

Opium

J.M.

F

Ph. Osdoit 3 X

F

M. Hohmann 2 X

D

J.M. 1X

F

Paeonia

J.M.

F

J.M. 1x

F

Petroleum

J.M.

F

L. Guiouillier

F

Phosphoric acid

J,M.

F

V. Lavergne 1 X

F

Ph. Osdoit 1 X

F

H. Gratien 1 X

F

J-P Spilbauer 1 X

F

J.M. 2 X

F

Phosphorus

Tim Couzens

GB

T. Couzens 4 X

GB

T. Schreiner 1 X

D

B. Sauvan 2 X

F

J.M. 4 X

F

Pulsatilla

J,M.

F

Ph. Osdoit 1 X

F

T. Schreiner 2 X

D

R. Blostin 1 X

F

J.M. 7 X

F

Pyrogenium

A. Blanchy

B

A. Blanchy 2X

B

U. Stach 1 X

D

Raphanus

J.M.

F

Rhododendron

J,M.

F

P. Osdoit 1X

F

Rhus aromatica

J,M.

F

B. Sauvan 1X

F

Rhus toxicodendron

J.M.

F

I. Elsholz

D

Ph. Osdoit

F

J.M. 3 X

F

Ruta graveolens

JM

F

R. Jouannin

F

J-P Spilbauer 1 X

F

J.M. 1X

F

Sabina

J.M.

F

P. Chevillot

F

Sarsaparilla

J.M.

F

Ph. Osdoit 2 X

F

Sepia

R. Blostin & JM

F

R. Blostin 2 X

F

A. Koch-Emmery 1 X

S

M. Brunson 1 X

B

J.M. 1X

F

Siegesbeckia

J. Clerget

F

J.M. 1X

F

Silicea

M. Hohmann,

D

B. Hornig

D

D. Krahn

J.M. 2 X

F

E. Schöne

S. Kohlrausch

D

P. Osdoit 2X

F

Staphysagria

J.M. & P. Osdoit

F

P. Osdoit 3X

F

T. Schreiner

D

J.M. 1X

F

Remède

Auteur MM

Pays

Auteur CC

Pays

Stramonium

J,M.

F

A. Duchamps

B

J.P. Spilbauer

F

A. Duport

F

J.M. 4 X

F

Sulphur

J,M.

F

J-P Siméon 2 X

F

P. Loeffler 2 X

F

T. Schreiner 1 X

D

J.M. 1X

F

Thuja

J.M.

F

M. Hohmann

D

T. Schreiner 2X

D

Trifolium pratense

J,M.

F

J.M. 2 X

F

Trifolium repens

J,M.

F

J.M. 1X

F

Ultrasons

Ch Chemla INHF

F

Vib-p

J.M.

F

Veratrum album

J.M.

F

M. Brunson 2X

B

P. Froment

F

F. Fischer

B

Veratrum viride

W. Schollaerts

B

W. Schollaerts 2 X

B

Venins, généralités

J.M.

F

Serpents Tabs

J.M.

F

Venins Ophidiens Tabs

J.M.

F

Aragnes.Géné

J.M.

F

Lachesis

J.M.

T. Schreiner 2 x

D

J.M. 1 x

F

Marc Brunson 1 x

B

H. Gratien 1 x

F

Bleu

Tome 1

en Français & allemand

Rouge

Tome 2

en allemand

Noir

Tome 3

inédit

Les tomes 1 & 2 ont depuis été enrichis de quelques cas cliniques

et modifications mineures. (version informatique)

—————————————–

 

About the author

Alan V. Schmukler

Alan V. Schmukler

Alan V. Schmukler is a homeopath, Chief Editor of Homeopathy4Everyone and author of ”Homeopathy An A to Z Home Handbook”, (also available in French, German, Greek, Polish and Portuguese). He is Hpathy’s resident cartoonist and also produces Hpathy’s Tips & Secrets column and homeopathy Crossword puzzles each month. Visit Alan at his website: Here.

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