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Creating Waves of Awareness

THE CASE-A lady 30yrs old,presented with heavy menses,bloody urine,red patches of bleeding on skin all over body.She was rescued by 26 units of blood drips and allopathic medicines mainly Corticosteroids.was referred to me with platelet count 72,000 and on prednisolone 40 mg daily.was prescribed-ONE DOSE OF PHOS-30 ONLY on16-12 06.based on-TIMIDITY,FASTIDIOUS NATURE,ANXIETY WHEN ALONE,ANXIETY IN DARK,PURPURA SPOTS,SYPHILITIC MIASM. FOLLOW-UP-She is on placebo till now .NO BLEEDING,PLATELET COUNT IS 2.5 LACS. CORTICOSTEROIDS TOTALLY STOPPED SINCE 0NE YEAR.SHE IS TOTALLY IN FINE HEALTH.A PERFECT HOMOEOPATHIC CURE.-DR SURESH JAIN.

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Comment by Regina Rianelli on December 13, 2009 at 1:20am
Namaskarams to You and Your Loved ones,

CONGRATULATIONS for the CURE in such Homeopathic Study-Case, Dr. Suresh!!!
i took note of it... Thanks for sharing!

may God shower His choicest Blessings on You !

my Best,
Regina Rianelli.
Comment by Debby Bruck on December 5, 2009 at 3:55pm
Purpura: Excerpt from Professional Guide to Signs & Symptoms (Fifth Edition)

Purpura is the extravasation of red blood cells from the blood vessels into the skin, subcutaneous tissue, or mucous membranes. It’s characterized by discoloration that’s easily visible through the epidermis, usually purplish or brownish red. Purpuric lesions include petechiae, ecchymoses, and hematomas. (See Identifying purpuric lesions, page 662.) Purpura differs from erythema in that it doesn’t blanch with pressure because it involves blood in the tissues, not just dilated vessels.

Purpura results from damage to the endothelium of small blood vessels, a coagulation defect, ineffective perivascular support, capillary fragility and permeability, or a combination of these factors. These faulty hemostatic factors, in turn, can result from thrombocytopenia or another hematologic disorder, an invasive procedure, or the use of an anticoagulant.

Additional causes are nonpathologic. Purpura can be a consequence of aging, when loss of collagen decreases connective tissue support of upper skin blood vessels. In an elderly or cachectic person, skin atrophy and inelasticity and loss of subcutaneous fat increase susceptibility to minor trauma, causing purpura to appear along the veins of the forearms, hands, legs, and feet. Prolonged coughing or vomiting can produce crops of petechiae in loose face and neck tissue. Violent muscle contraction, as occurs in seizures or weight lifting, sometimes results in localized ecchymoses from increased intraluminal pressure and rupture. High fever, which increases capillary fragility, can also produce purpura.

Gender Cue: This condition is more common in women and particularly in individuals with large areas of subcutaneous fat, such as the breasts, abdomen, buttocks, thighs, and calves.
Comment by Debby Bruck on December 5, 2009 at 11:25am
Thank you for sharing this case.
Comment by Dr.Suresh Jain. on December 5, 2009 at 2:28am
Thanks Dr.Muhammed rafeeque.-Dr.Suresh Jain
Comment by Dr Muhammed Rafeeque on December 4, 2009 at 5:05am
Good. Keep it up...

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