Arn.: able to absorb blood extravasations. During attack it may be alternated with or followed by Bell. (fullblooded persons). It is also valuable when paralysis follows, but must be given for a long time in higher potency.
Bell.: Face very red; conjunctivitis; brilliant eyes; pupils dilated. Illusions and hallucinations.
Chin.: Patients is weak and exhausted, anemic, has congestions to brain.
Coff.: Has emotions followed by intense sensory irritability and insomnia.
Gels.: Apoplexy is due to nervous exhaustion. Paralysis of upper eyelids with speech interference and dark-red face. Motion of eyes is painful.
Glon.: Brain congestion, with pulsating temporal arteries and vertigo. Sensation as if brain were flapping loosely around, worse from shaking head.
Hyos.: Apoplexy where patient cries out when falling, with twitching, followed by snoring, and rattling in throat.
Nux-v.: Indicated in apoplexy of drinkers, after errors in diet; haemorrhoids. The attack is often preceded by headache and head noises. Paralysis in organs of deglutition; lower extremities are cold and numb.
Op.: Red face, deep sleep in which even loud noises do not disturb; loud snoring, and upon awakening beclouded sensorium with usually dilated pupils. Before attack: vertigo, insomnia, agitated circulation and general heat
Phos.: In lung edema; overcomes quickest brain congestion, thus preventing renewed cerebral haemorrhage.
Tartarus emeticus = Kali-tart.: Unconscious, has rattling respiration with danger of asphyxiation. It also can absorb smaller haemorrhages.
Caus.: Paralysis of muscles of extremities and face; patient gropes for the right words.
Cupr-met.: Stiffness of crooked joints which cannot be bent. Choreic jerking.
Plb-met.: Similar to Cuprum, only the muscle atrophy of the afflicted side is more pronounced.
Zinc-met.: Indicated when Cuprum seems to be insufficient. Prominent indications are: formication, worse from rubbing and pressure; trembling vibration all through body.