Hastings Considered as a Resort for Invalids: With Tables Illustrative of Its Temperature, Salubrity, and the General Character of the Climate, Showing Its Suitability in Pulmonary and Other Diseases : Also, Directions for the Choice of a Residence and Hints as to Diet, Regimen, Bathing, &c
John Churchill, 1842 - 151 Seiten
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advantage affected animal apoplexy arises asthma atmosphere attention become beneficial benefit bowels carbonic acid causes chalybeate change of climate character chest chronic chyle circulation climate of Hastings cloth cold sea-bathing debility delicate invalids derangement diet digestive organs disease dyspepsia excite exer expectoration fever gout Hastings Dispensary High street Iguanodon imperial gallon influence inhabitants of Hastings injurious irritation labour languid Leonard's less lungs malady means Medicine mental mind mucous membranes natural nervous number of deaths observations open air paroxysm particularly patient peculiar Pharmacopoeia physician predisposed produce proper pulmonary consumption quantity rain gauge remedy residence resort to Hastings rheumatism salubrity Scrofula season sheltered situation Sir James Clark skin soil Southern Coast stomach suffering sufficient suitable summer symptoms tempera temperature thermometer tion town of Hastings treatment tubercular consumption tubercular disease tuberculous matter Tunbridge Undercliff warm bath Wellington Square winds winter and spring
Seite 155 - OBSTETRIC MEDICINE AND SURGERY, in reference to the Process of Parturition. A new and enlarged edition, thoroughly revised by the Author. With Additions by WV...
Seite 154 - DR. MILLINGEN. ON THE TREATMENT AND MANAGEMENT OF THE INSANE; with Considerations on Public and Private Lunatic Asylums. 18mo. cloth, 4s. 6d.
Seite 113 - Dangerous conceits are in their natures poisons, Which at the first are scarce found to distaste, But with a little act upon the blood, Burn like the mines of sulphur.
Seite 123 - ... the surface, cold feet, and other symptoms of deficient cutaneous circulation. Their suffering, unfortunately, does not stop here; for the unequal distribution of the blood oppresses the internal organs, and too often, by insensible degrees, lays the foundation of tubercles in the lungs, and other maladies which show themselves only when arrived at an incurable stage.
Seite 151 - is one of the greatest helps to digestion with which I am acquainted; and the custom prevalent among our forefathers, of exciting it at table by jesters and buffoons, was founded on true medical principles. In a word, endeavour to have cheerful and merry companions at your meals : what nourishment one receives amidst mirth and jollity, will certainly produce good and light blood.
Seite 149 - There is no greater error in the management of children, than that of giving them animal diet very early. By persevering in the use of an overstimulating diet, the digestive organs become irritated, and the various secretions, immediately connected with, and necessary to, digestion, are diminished, especially the biliary secretion.
Seite 156 - ... Comparative Physiology. By William B. Carpenter, MD 8vo. London, 1841. — From the Author. Principles of Human Physiology, with their chief Application to Pathology, Hygiene, and Forensic Medicine. By William B. Carpenter, MD 8vo. London, 1842. — From the Author. Tic Douloureux, or Neuralgia Facialis, and other Nervous Affections; their Seat, Nature and Cause: with Cases illustrating successful Methods of Treatment. By RH Allnatt, MD 8vo. London, 1841. — From the Author. Academic Royale...
Seite 155 - Edited by GILBERT BURNETT, FLS, Professor of Botany in King's College. In three handsome royal 8vo. volumes, illustrated by Two Hundred Engravings, beautifully drawn and coloured...