Give small bits of cracked ice. Soda mint. Lime water.
To crack ice: wrap a piece in a cloth, and hammer.
Source: The Mary Frances First Aid Book, Jane Eayre FryerFiled under Remedy | Tags: cracked ice, fryer, ice, lime, lime water, nausea, sickness, soda, soda mint, stomach | Comment (0)
Give citrate of magnesia, or Epsom or Rochelle salt, or castor oil. Cracked ice slowly melted in the mouth generally relieves sick stomach.
Hot, clear coffee given after any of the above medicines counteracts greatly the nauseating effect.
Source: The Mary Frances First Aid Book, Jane Eayre FryerFiled under Remedy | Tags: bile, castor oil, citrate of magnesia, coffee, cracked ice, epsom, epsom salt, fryer, magnesia, nausea, rochelle, rochelle salt, sick stomach, stomach | Comment (0)
Put either the fresh or the dried plants into boiling water in a covered vessel, which should be placed near the fire for an hour. The young shoots both of balm and of mint are to be preferred, on account of their strong aromatic qualities. These infusions may be drunk freely in feverish and in various other complaints, in which diluents are recommended. Mint tea, made with the fresh leaves, is useful in allaying nausea and vomiting.
Source: Valuable Receipts, J.M. PrescottFiled under Remedy | Tags: balm, balm-tea, diluent, fever, mint, nausea, prescott, tea, teas. mint tea, vomiting | Comment (0)
For Indigestion: One-quarter of a teaspoon of soda, 10 drops of peppermint in 1/3 of a glass of water.
For Sick Headache: The juice of 1 lemon in a half glass of water, either hot or cold; a little sugar and 1/4 of a teaspoon of soda.
Source: Tested Recipe Cook Book, Mrs H.L. WilsonFiled under Remedy | Tags: headache, indigestion, lemon, nausea, peppermint, sick headache, soda, sugar, texas, wilson | Comment (0)
The following remedy, preventive of seasickness, is recommended by Prof. E. Tourgee, of Boston, manager of tourist excursions. It was tried by himself and family, five in all, who had suffered from seasickness on every former voyage across the Atlantic, and in each case it proved entirely successful, and produced no unfavorable results.
Dissolve 1 ounce of bromide of sodium in 4 ounces of water; take 1 teaspoon 3 times a day before eating. Begin taking the above 3 days before starting on the sea voyage.
Source: Tested Recipe Cook Book, Mrs H.L. WilsonFiled under Remedy | Tags: bromide, nausea, sea, seasickness, sickness, sodium, sodium bromide, travel, travel sickness, voyage, wilson | Comment (0)
“Vomiting and nausea of pregnancy; a twenty per cent solution of menthol in sweet oil; use ten drops on sugar when nausea appears.” The menthol acts on the stomach and quiets it. This will be found very beneficial.
Source: Mother’s Remedies: Over One Thousand Tried and Tested Remidies from Mothers of the United States and Canada, T. J. RitterFiled under Remedy | Tags: menthol, nausea, pregnancy, sugar, sweet oil, twitter-archive, vomiting | Comment (0)
An acute inflammation of stomach and upper bowel. This is most common in young people in late summer, after indiscretion in eating.
Symptoms: Sometimes the patient feels tired, then nausea, etc. The attack though is usually sudden, with nausea, vomiting, and cramp-like pains in the abdomen. The contents of the stomach are vomited. The bowel discharge at first is diarrhea and later like rice water. Repeated vomiting and purging, with severe cramps. It looks like true cholera.
[Ed: In modern terms this would usually be called ‘gastroenteritis’.]
Source: Mother’s Remedies: Over One Thousand Tried and Tested Remidies from Mothers of the United States and Canada, T. J. RitterFiled under Definition | Tags: abdomen, bowel, cholera, cholera morbus, diarrhoea, gastroenteritis, nausea, stomach, vomiting | Comment (0)