Rosales = Pflanzen.
Comparison.: Asterales (Asteridae) and Rosidea (Rosales)
Pyrinae (= Kernobstgewächse)
Anhang. (Jan Scholten/Deborah Collins)
Vergleich.: Kaliums mit Rosaceae
The Thematic Expression of the Rosaceae Family
The thematic expressions regarding the Rosaceae family has been a subject surrounded by much deliberation. A comprehensive proving into the Malus species
has never been conducted and thus an in-depth investigation into this species was necessary to definitively establish the themes and remedy picture thereof.
According to Sankaran (2007: 1741), the vital sensations of the Rosaceae family are:
Pinching pains (both inward and outward);
Shooting pains (like lightning);
Cramping pains (which are forceful and fast).
Included in this family are the roses; apple; pear; plums; apricots; cherries; nectarines; peaches; prunes; sloe; raspberries; blackberries; quince and strawberries.
The proving of Malus domestica 30CH revealed that many provers developed cramping pains, chiefly in the extremities (14 F 16:XX:XX; M 11:XX:XX; M 13:XX:XX;
08 M 02:XX:XX), and in the abdominal area (22 M 18:XX:XX). Sankaran (2007) further suggests that the experience of pressure found within the Rosaceae family
is characterized by an inward shooting sensation, followed by an outward shooting sensation (often + shortness of breath); suffocation; gasping and oppression
-as well as further cramping and spasms- or even collapse. It is interesting to note that a few provers experienced tightness in their chests (08 M 04:XX:XX),
as well as a sensation of difficulty in inspiration (18 M 25:XX:XX) during the proving of Malus domestica 30CH which seemingly verified Sankaran’s proposed
analysis of the Rosaceae family.
Welte (2012) postulates that the Rosaceae family can be recognized by an expression of:
Romantic, idealistic, sweet “courtly” love;
The demanding and stifling themes of Hydrocyanic acid (see Section 5.6);
The “prick of thorns”.
According to Welte (2012), a person requiring a remedy from this family would exhibit
a combination of the above mentioned themes in differing proportions. Welte (2012) suggests that the theme of the Rosaceae family is one of suffocative love stemming
from the idealistic notions about love and eternal love, which, when threatened, causes an individual to take it too much to heart. It is then that such individuals feel
the anguish of an unfulfilled love. He further suggests that the stifling theme of cyanide emerges in the Rosaceae family when the need for eternal, exclusive, sweet
scented and summum-bonum (“highest good”) love is unfulfilled. (Welte, 2012).
Both Scholten and Collins (2012) seem to concur with Welte’s idea that the themes surrounding exclusive and sweet, ‘’courtly’’ love prevails in the Rosaceae family; they are both
quick to suggest that, as the apple tree has no thorns and that the apple seeds contain very little hydrocyanic acid, the “sweetness” of the Rosaceae family predominates
in this plant. Such were the results of this proving study, as certain provers noted a change in their personas from one that was hard and rigid to soft, sweet and
yelding (04 F 01:XX:XX).
Scholten (2013) further elaborates that the Rosaceae family focuses on love in the society we live in as well as establishing a family that survives. He states that there is
a strong desire to earn money and to create a business that will earn enough to provide a good, comfortable life for the family - as was apparent in prover
(17 M 02:XX:XX) (Scholten 2013: 344).
The Apple and Rosaceae Family
According to Sankaran (2007: 1741), due to the similar external features of the flowers of the apple, pear, plum and rose plants, they all share a common vital sensation as these plants belong to the same family - the Rosace ae family. Included in this family are numerous fruits and berries, namely: (crab) apple, pear, strawberry, raspberry, blackberry, peach, cherry and apricot (Scholten and Collins 2012).
Most of these plants contain the precursors of hydrocyanic acid - a highly lethal substance that, once eaten, is converted into hydrocyanic acid within the alimentary canal. Scholten and Collins (2012) believe that the sweetness of the fruit, the thorny protection, and the breathlessness and suffocation due to the precursors of hydrocyanic acid present are the themes that are common within this family. Scholten and Collins (2012) also state that the general theme is of the “pain of a broken heart” with manifestations of heart and circulation symptoms being most pronounced. Just as the rose is a symbol
of romantic love, so too is the apple an ancient symbol of love and sexuality.
Seele/Willen, Herz/Blut/Kreislauf, entwässernd, Verdauung +
Immer ein angeschwollenes Teil.
Konzentration/Lebensfreude (beim Schenken)/will Ruhe (Bry.)/Stechen.
Dornröschen (Dornhecke = Rosengewächsen)/Elternrolle (Apfel/Birne/Pflaume)
In Buddhismus.: Erde = Rose/= Apfelkontinent/= Reich wohltuender Geister + am Fuß = Reich aggressiven Geister (Asuras)
Gestalt = Chaos + Bewegung
Edelauge. = Knospe von Rosaceae/Vitis zum Okulieren (= Impfen)
Liliaceae ↔ Ranunculaceae ↔ Rosaceae
Alchemilla moschata = Ziegenkraut
Alchem-vg. = > als Agn in Hormonenausgleich
Pot-a. = Verat + nicht religiös/= Pot-t-ähnlich
Potentilla aurea (Pot-au.)
Pot-t. hat Rat-ähnlicher Wirkung
Geum. = Geum-u-ähnlich + weniger Intensiv
Geum-u. = Chin-ersatz
Sarcopoterium e radice w = dornige Bibernelle = Poterium spinosum/= Sarcopoterium spinosum
A sudden forceful squeezed/feels like pinched (suffocated)/
Lightening things - rose family
R. Sankaran: < Überstimulation; viele Bedürfnisse; viele Ideen; Einbildungen, Phantasien; < Tabak/Alkohol/Sex und andere Stimulantien; < Freude stimuliert Hunger.
Vergleich.: Spinnen und Rosaceae.
Cynos. = Gallen auf Ros-c/= Ser-ang + männlich/Nieren.
Rubu.s chamaemorus = Moltebeere
Kousso. = Hagenia abyssinica (Kou)
Amyg./Prun-am = Hydr-ac.-ähnLICH + enthält Hydr-ac./Schwere im Stirn/= Amyg-p. - ÄHNlich;
Sedum acre: scharfer Mauerpfeffer, geprüft von Jüngst 1888, soll bei Analfissuren mit und ohne Hämorrhoiden, bei anorektalem Karzinom, beide mit langanhaltenden Schmerzen nach dem Stuhl (Voisin) helfen.
Dickblattgewächse haben Wasser gespeichert und wirken rund und kugelig. Nach Emil Schlegel (zitiert bei O. Leeser) „weist schon das Äußere dieser Pflanzen (Geschwulstähnlichkeit) sowie ihre Vermehrung