Hahnemann’s Conception of Chronic Disease
Tyler, Margaret

Hahnemann’s Conception of Chronic Disease
Hahnemann’s Conception of Chronic Disease

Printed in India, paperback, 72 pages

Size120 x 175mm
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From the cover:

We all know the joy of seeing sicknesses of definite symptoms yield, almost miraculously, to the remedy of like symptoms. We thrill to the triumphs of homeopathy in cholera, in dysentery, in ptomaine poisonings, in pneumonias, in broncho, pneumonias, in hundreds of conditions, trivial and severe. And then! ...We all come across cases which, after apparent yielding to the seemingly indicated remedy, recur; do less well; finally cease to respond. Why is this?

About the author:

Margaret Lucy Tyler?1857-1943??was born in England in 1857, the daughter of Sir Henry Tyler, Director of the London Homeopathic Hospital. From 1908 to 1913, she lived in Chicago, where she learned homeopathy from the great Kent. She became an enthusiastic student and contributed greatly to the spread of his methods in England after returning there. From 1913 to 1943, she was Dean of the Royal London Hospital, where she specialized in the treatment of children with learning disabilities. In 1932, she founded the journal “Homoeopathy.“ In 1942, she published the “Homeopathic Drug Pictures,” one of her most famous works. She died at the age of 86. She had been working in the hospital the day before.