PTSD Symptoms & Overcoming Them

PTSD treatment and moving on with your life is an experience that not many fully succeed under the circumstances, but PTSD is a stress response that is often very susceptible to change and not so rigid or crippling as we think.

Any threatening, deeply hurtful, or very upsetting experience that leaves you feeling helpless and hopeless will trigger a fight, flight, or freeze response, which is your nervous system’s reaction to danger.  This is common to any human being.  Normally, your nervous system recovers in a relatively short period, between several hours, a few days or weeks, but when you don’t recover, you may be suffering from PTSD.

It is said that although the stress that is caused is a big factor, it is the way to de-stress that can dictate how we cope with it.  There are things you can do to alleviate your PTSD symptoms, reduce anxiety and fear, and take back control of your life.

What is PTSD?

Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) can develop following an event that threatens—or appears to threaten—your safety.  Most people associate PTSD with rape and battle-scarred soldiers—and military combat is the most common cause in men—but an event (or series of events) that overwhelms you with feelings of hopelessness and helplessness can trigger PTSD, especially if the event feels unpredictable and uncontrollable.

PTSD can affect people who personally experience a threatening event, those who witness the event, or those who pick up the pieces afterward, such as emergency workers.  PTSD can also result from surgery performed on children so young they don’t understand what’s happening to them, or any event that leaves you emotionally shattered.

Traumatic events that can cause PTSD include:

  • War
  • Natural disasters
  • Car or plane crashes
  • Terrorist attacks
  • The sudden death of a loved one
  • Rape
  • Kidnapping
  • Assault
  • Sexual or physical abuse
  • Childhood neglect

PTSD symptoms:

Everyone is different

PTSD develops differently from person to person because everyone’s nervous system and tolerance for stress is a little different.  While the symptoms of PTSD most commonly develop in the hours or days following the traumatic event, it can sometimes take weeks, months, or even years before they appear.

There are three main types of symptoms:

Re-experiencing the traumatic event.  This may include upsetting memories, flashbacks, and nightmares, as well as feelings of distress or intense physical reactions when reminded of the event (sweating, pounding heart, nausea, for example).

Avoiding reminders of the trauma.  You may try to avoid activities, places or thoughts that remind you of the trauma or be unable to remember important aspects of the event.  You may feel detached from others and emotionally numb, or lose interest in activities and life in general, sensing only a limited future for yourself.

Increased anxiety and emotional arousal.  These symptoms include trouble sleeping, irritability or outbursts of anger, difficulty concentrating, feeling jumpy and easily startled, and hyper-vigilance (on constant “red alert”).

Other common symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)

  • Guilt, shame, or self-blame
  • Substance abuse
  • Feelings of mistrust and betrayal
  • Depression and hopelessness
  • Suicidal thoughts and feelings
  • Physical aches and pains

Symptoms of PTSD in children

In children—especially very young children—the symptoms of PTSD can be different from adults and may include:

  • Fear of being separated from a parent
  • Losing previously-acquired skills (such as toilet training)
  • Sleep problems and nightmares
  • Somber, compulsive play in which themes or aspects of the trauma are repeated
  • New phobias and anxieties that seem unrelated to the trauma (such as a fear of monsters)
  • Acting out the trauma through play, stories, or drawings
  • Aches and pains with no apparent cause
  • Irritability and aggression

PTSD symptoms:

How PTSD affects your nervous system

When your sense of safety is shattered by a traumatic event, it’s normal to have bad dreams, feel fearful, and find it difficult to stop thinking about what happened.  For most people, these symptoms gradually lift over time.  But this normal response to trauma becomes PTSD when the symptoms don’t ease up and your nervous system gets “stuck.”

Your nervous system has two automatic or reflexive ways of responding to stressful events:

  • Mobilization, or fight-or-flight, occurs when social engagement isn’t appropriate and you need to defend yourself or escape the danger of a traumatic event.  The heart pounds faster, blood pressure rises, and muscles tighten, increasing your strength and reaction speed.  Once the danger has passed, the nervous system calms your body, lowering heart rate and blood pressure, and winding back down to its normal balance.
  • Immobilization occurs when you’ve experienced an overwhelming amount of stress in a situation and, while the immediate danger has passed, you find yourself “stuck.”  Your nervous system is unable to return to its normal state of balance and you’re unable to move on from the event. This is PTSD.

PTSD self-help tip 1: Get moving

As well as releasing endorphins and making you feel better, by really focusing on your body and how it feels as you move, exercise can help your nervous system become “unstuck”.

  • Any rhythmic exercise that engages both your arms and legs—such as walking, running, swimming or dancing—works well if instead of focusing on your thoughts, you focus on how your body feels.
  • Notice the sensation of your feet hitting the ground, for example, or the rhythm of your breathing, or the feeling of the wind on your skin.
  • Rock climbing, boxing, weight training, or martial arts can make it easier to focus on your body movements—after all, if you don’t, you could get hurt.
  • Aim to exercise for 30 minutes or more each day—or if it’s easier, three 10-minute spurts of exercise.

Spend time in nature

Pursuing outdoor activities like hiking, camping, mountain biking, rock climbing, whitewater rafting, and skiing helps veterans cope with PTSD symptoms and transition back into civilian life.  Anyone with PTSD can benefit from the relaxation, seclusion, and peace that come with being out in nature.  Seek out local organizations that offer outdoor recreation or team building opportunities.

PTSD self-help tip 2:

Self-regulate your nervous system

Learning that you can change your arousal system and calm yourself can directly challenge the sense of helplessness that is a common symptom of PTSD.

  • Mindful breathing is a quick way to calm yourself.  Simply take 60 breaths, focusing your attention on each out breath.
  • Sensory input.  Just as specific sights, noises, or smells can instantly transport you back to the traumatic event, so too can sensory input quickly calm you down.  The key is to find the sensory input that works for you.  Does listening to an uplifting song make you feel calm?  Or smelling ground coffee or a certain brand of cologne?  Or maybe petting an animal works quickly to make you feel at ease? Everyone responds to sensory input a little differently, so experiment to find what works best for you.
  • Reconnect emotionally.  Reconnecting to uncomfortable emotions without becoming overwhelmed can make a huge difference in your ability to manage stress, balance your moods, and take back control of your life.

PTSD self-help tip 3:

Connect with others

Once the fight or flight reflex has been triggered, face-to-face connection with people who make you feel safe and valued is the quickest, most effective way of bringing your nervous system back into balance.  The kind and caring support of others can be vital to your recovery.  Look for someone you can talk to for an uninterrupted period of time, someone who will listen to you without judging, criticizing, or continually being distracted.  That person may be your significant other, a family member, a friend, or professional therapist.

If connecting is difficult

No matter how close you are to the person or how helpful they try to be, the symptoms of PTSD that leave your nervous system feeling “stuck” can also make it difficult to connect to others.  If you still don’t feel any better after talking, there are ways to help the process along.

  • Exercise or move.  Before chatting with a friend, either exercise or move around.  Jump up and down, swing your arms and legs, or just flail around.  Your head will feel clearer and you’ll find it easier to connect.
  • Vocal Toning.  As strange as it sounds, vocal toning is a great way to open up your nervous system to social engagement—even if you can’t sing or consider yourself tone-deaf.  Sit up straight and with your lips together and teeth slightly apart, simply make “mmmm” sounds.  Change the pitch and volume until you experience a pleasant vibration in your face.  Practice for a few minutes and notice if the vibration spreads to your heart and stomach.
  • Volunteering your time or reaching out to a friend in need is not only a great way to connect to others but can also help you reclaim your sense of power.  Joining a PTSD support group can help you feel less isolated and alone and also provide invaluable information on how to cope with symptoms and work towards recovery.

PTSD self-help tip 4:

Take care of yourself

The symptoms of PTSD can be hard on your body so it’s important to take care of yourself and develop some healthy lifestyle habits.

  • Take time to relax.  Relaxation techniques such as meditation, deep breathing, massage, or yoga can activate the body’s relaxation response and ease symptoms of PTSD.
  • Avoid alcohol and drugs. When you’re struggling with difficult emotions and traumatic memories, you may be tempted to self-medicate with alcohol or drugs.  But substance use worsens many symptoms of PTSD, interferes with treatment, and can add to problems in your relationships.
  • Eat a healthy diet.  Start your day right with breakfast, and keep your energy up and your mind clear with balanced, nutritious meals throughout the day.  Omega-3’s play a vital role in emotional health so incorporate foods such as fatty fish, flaxseed, and walnuts into your diet.  Limit processed food, fried food, refined starches, and sugars, which can exacerbate mood swings and energy fluctuations.
  • Get enough sleep.  Sleep deprivation exacerbates anger, irritability, and moodiness.  Aim for somewhere between 7 to 9 hours of sleep each night.  Develop a relaxing bedtime ritual (listen to calming music, watch a funny show, or read something light) and make your bedroom as quiet, dark, and soothing as possible.

Helping a loved one with PTSD

When a loved one has PTSD, it takes a heavy toll on your relationship and family life.  You may have to take on a bigger share of household tasks, deal with the frustration of a loved one who won’t open up, or even deal with anger or disturbing behavior.  The symptoms of PTSD can also result in job loss, substance abuse, and other stressful problems.

  • Don’t pressure your loved one into talking.  It is often very difficult for people with PTSD to talk about their trauma.  For some, it can even make things worse.  Never try to force your loved one to open up.  Comfort often comes from your companionship and acceptance, rather than from talking.
  • Let your loved one take the lead, rather than telling him or her what to do.  Take cues from your loved one as to how you can best provide support and companionship—that may involve talking about the traumatic event over and over again, or it may involve simply hanging out together.
  • Manage your own stress.  The more calm, relaxed, and focused you are, the better you’ll be able to help a loved one with PTSD.
  • Try to prepare for PTSD triggers.  Common triggers include anniversary dates; people or places associated with the trauma; and certain sights, sounds, or smells.  If you are aware of the triggers that may cause an upsetting reaction, you’ll be in a better position to help your loved one calm down.
  • Don’t take the symptoms of PTSD personally.  If your loved one seems distant, irritable, angry, or closed off, remember that this may not have anything to do with you or your relationship.
  • Educate yourself about PTSD.  The more you know about the symptoms, effects, and treatment, the better equipped you’ll be to help your loved one, understand what he or she is going through, and keep things in perspective.
  • Take care of yourself.  Letting your family member’s PTSD dominate your life while ignoring your own needs is a surefire recipe for burnout.  You need to take care of yourself in order to take care of your loved one.

Professional treatment for PTSD

Treatment for PTSD relieves symptoms by helping you deal with the trauma you’ve experienced.  A doctor or therapist will encourage you to recall and process the emotions you felt during the original event in order to reduce the powerful hold the memory has on your life.

You’ll also:

  • Explore your thoughts and feelings about the trauma
  • Work through feelings of guilt and mistrust
  • Learn how to cope with intrusive memories
  • Address problems PTSD has caused in your life and relationships

Types of treatment for post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)

  • Trauma-focused cognitive-behavioral therapy involves gradually “exposing” yourself to feelings and situations that remind you of the trauma, and replacing distorted and irrational thoughts about the trauma with a more balanced picture.
  • Family therapy can help your loved ones understand what you’re going through and help the family work through relationship problems.
  • Medication is sometimes prescribed to people with PTSD to relieve secondary symptoms of depression or anxiety, although they do not treat the causes of PTSD.
  • EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing) incorporates elements of cognitive-behavioral therapy with eye movements or other forms of rhythmic, left-right stimulation, such as hand taps or sounds.  These work by “unfreezing” the brain’s information processing system, which is interrupted in times of extreme stress.

Finding a therapist for PTSD treatment

When looking for a therapist, seek out mental health professionals who specialize in the treatment of trauma and PTSD.  You can ask your doctor or other trauma survivors for a referral, call a local mental health clinic, psychiatric hospital, or counseling center.

  • Choose a PTSD therapist who makes you feel comfortable and safe.
  • If a therapist doesn’t feel right, look for someone else.  For therapy to work, you need to feel understood.

Signs and symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)

Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder Self-Test – Online self-test for PTSD to help you evaluate your symptoms. (Anxiety Disorders Association of America)

Common Reactions After Trauma – Find information on some common reactions to trauma, including anger, nightmares, sleep problems, avoidance, and depression. (National Center for PTSD)

Authors: Melinda Smith, M.A., Lawrence Robinson, And Jeanne Segal, Ph.D.


Stuttering Natural Remedies

Also known as stammering, stuttering is when a person can’t speak without repeating words or syllables. It can be worse from stress, anticipation, rears or physical limitations. Causes come from physical or muscular problems or damage; some from strokes. Most often stuttering is an emotional problems created from some stress or abuse. It may be combined with oversensitivity and low self esteem.

Medical treatment may vary from prescription anti-depressants, which masks problems, to speech therapy (important) and counseling (very important).

From the natural perspective, we find the cause to treat the problem. Stuttering is usually emotional and natural supplements can effectively help along with speech therapy and counseling. Using natural supplements for stuttering is quite easy and is safe for children as well as adults.

Nutritional Support for Stuttering

Use Magnesium Malate which helps to relax muscles, and the person. The best way to use magnesium is to increase the dose until the person gets loose stools, and then to back off to the previous dose.

Also B-Complex vitamins, 100mg to 200mg per day, calm the nerves.

Avoid foods such as fast foods as they are calorie rich and nutrient deficient.

For adults, also stay away from alcohol, recreational drugs, tobacco, coffee, black tea, and sodas as they deplete the body of nutrients and caffeine stimulates the nervous system.


Herbs for Stuttering

Herbs are plants valued for their specific strengthening/ tonifying properties.

Use herbs in capsule, liquid or as teas and pick the herbs that fit your stuttering situation. It may be more that one herb.

Muscle Spasms or uncontrollable mouth muscles:

Wild yam root – to calm muscles, improve digestion and improve hormones.

Cramp bark – superb anti-spasmodic, digestive and muscle relaxant.

Nerve builders – to calm and rebuild nerves:

Chamomile – anti-inflammatory, nerve calmer and digestive improvement.

Lemon balm – restores and calms the nerves and heart.

Anxiety and nervousness:

Kava – to reduce anxiety and calming.

St John’s wort for nerve calming, anxiety and depression as well as anti-viral.

Cell Salts to Help Stuttering

To make a cell salt solution, put up to 10 tablets of each cell salt in a 16- to 24-ounce bottle; fill with water and swirl to dissolve tablets. Sip throughout the day.

#2 Calc phos 6X – for nail biters and other anxious people
#6 Kali phos 6X – feeds and rebuilds nerves
#8 Mag phos 6X – to relax over-agitated muscles

Stuttering Homeopathic Remedies

Homeopathic remedies are non-toxic natural medicines safe for everyone including infants and pregnant or nursing women. You may use 6X, 30X, 6C or 30C potencies.

Agaricus – similar to Lachesis, talkative, rapid speech; delirium tremens and stuttering; alcohol abuse symptoms and withdrawal; stuttering with muscle cramps and tics.

Argentum nit – walks and talks fast; fear of heights, lots of fear; talkative; digestive problems; can’t talk to groups of people; craves sugar.

Bovista – stuttering, especially reading;, certain words; awkward speech; drops everything; often in children.

Bufo rana – stuttering or stammering in backward children; epileptic, retarded, especially in anger, hits; tendency to masturbation.

Calcarea phos – shy fearful, restless children that are thirsty; headaches; growing pains; chews fingernails.

Cannabis sativa – stammers from embarrassment; fear of making mistakes; “pot” intoxication i.e. losing train of thought.

Causticum – especially in children, when feeling embarrassed, may be neurological or emotional; inability to move tongue or from words; deviations of tongue with inability to curl or manipulate tongue to form words; excitement; NWS (never well since) stroke; worse excitement, embarrassment and right side of face; child sticks out tongue and it deviates to the right; dyslexia, lisping, consonants, transposition of syllables; mouth distorted; speaks normally unless stressed.

Cicuta virosa – stammering in epileptic children; twitching, jerkings and spasms of body; speech is a side symptom or issue.

Cuprum met – restless children; muscular defects from birth; loss of speech; paralysis of tongue; in epilepsy tongue darts in and out like a snake.

Gelsemium – stuttering after fever or viral infections; complains that the tongue is too heavy; lack of coordination; trembling tongue; close to Causticum – caused from fear or stress; worries about getting in front of people

Kali brom – very restless children with hands and feet in constant motion; stuttering worse in the evenings.

Lachesis – stroke with paralysis; stuttering especially left-sided; loss of voice; alcoholic, rambling speech, jumps from one subject to another; words run together; mumbling speech.

Lycopodium – father or family dominating; speech, learning, dyslexia, broken self confidence psychological emotional responses, embarrassment; low self esteem; feels worse 4 pm to 8 pm.

Mercurius solubis – often in children; rapid stammering stuttering speech; connected with hearing difficulties, with inner ear problems, recurring tonsillitis, ear infections; can’t hear to form words well; stage fright; introverted; feels detached; muscles can’t keep up with brain.

Natrum muriaticum – grief, rejection, then speech difficulties; wants to be alone; craves salt; sensitive emotionally; in children that are shy.

Nux vomica – grumpy, irritable; sour, bitter taste in mouth; articulation and speech difficult; digestive problems.

OP – stuttering, stammering especially after stroke in adults, especially vocal cords from shock and anticipation. Slow paralysis of muscles.

Silicea – thin children with slow mental development; shy; feels cold; skin problems; worse after vaccinations (#1 is Thuja).

Stannum met – weak voice that leads speech problems; elderly with history of lung disease; weak lungs.

Stramonium – autistic children; severe voice changes; fears of water and doges; wild look in eyes; violent behaviors; severe night terrors; can’t stand to be alone.

Thuja – cant’ finish words or thoughts; talk trails off at the end of the speech – fade; repeats at the words of another to finish; tendency to get warts.

Veratrum album – mumbling speech; also talking to themselves; religious fears; colon problems.



Source: Dave’s Healing Notes

Stress Natural Remedies

Stress is the body’s response to unreleased emotional tension, along with the inability to create positive energy. Are you having enough fun? Are you laughing enough to know that most problems are short-term and most everything has a solution? Drama gathers stress and must be drained away with creative endeavors without perfectionism and competition. Aerobic exercise also releases stress, especially when done consistently.

Causes of Stress: logical thinking without another outlet – people that think too much. Medieval authors wrote that thinking too much caused melancholy (depression); Stress often comes from office jobs when a person does not have another creative outlet.

Results of Stress: Affects your self-esteem; takes the fun out of life, makes you too serious; and the following health problems may possibly emerge:

  1. Heart disease
  2. Heart attack
  3. Stroke
  4. High blood pressure
  5. Chronic fatigue
  6. Ulcers
  7. Colitis
  8. Diverticulitis
  9. Insomnia

Organs affected by stress:

  • Endocrine – bodily and organ functions
  • Central nervous system – stress reactions
  • Hypothalamus – brain and body controller
  • Limbic system – emotional center of the brain
  • Pituitary – controls growth
  • Adrenals – energy
  • Pancreas – digestive and insulin
  • Liver – detoxification

Becoming numb to problems can also make them worse as there is little incentive for counseling or other therapies. Modern medicine puts a band aid on symptoms so that a person can “get on with life.” Who needs to actually resolve their problems any way? Doctors prescribe benzodiazepines for anxiety or anti-depressants. The problem is that many people become numb emotionally, lose their sex drive, and some even become suicidal or homicidal. Then there are the issues of dependency, toxicity and other side effects of the medications.

One natural perspective for stress is replacing pent up emotions with loving, creative, non-competitive releases. Do the basics, like choosing a moderate lifestyle where work and play are in balance. It is also sleeping eight hours a night, and enjoying your work and family. It also includes a diet rich in vitamins, nutrients and anti-oxidants. Avoid tobacco, alcoholic, coffee, black tea, soda, and fast food.

Natural supplements for stress include a good B-Complex at 100-200 mg per day for nutritional support. Magnesium and calcium help calm nerves and muscles.


Herbs for Stress

Herbs are plants valued for their specific strengthening/ tonifying properties.

Dave’s Positive Mind Formula – helps calm the mind and heart and bring a sense of peace.

Dave’s Mood Formula – feeds the nerves and calms.

Herb singles:

Reishi mushroom – for those that stay in their brains and have office jobs. It calms the left brain (logic) and promotes meditation supporting better sleep.

St. John’s wort (not to be taken with anti-depressants). Works for heart depression, respiratory problems, nervous conditions and helps on colds and flues.

Melissa (Lemon balm) calms the heart as well as supports the thyroid.

Cell Salts to Help with Stress

To make a cell salt solution, put up to 10 tablets of each cell salt in a 16- to 24-ounce bottle; fill with water and swirl to dissolve tablets. Sip throughout the day.

#2 Calc phos 6X – overwhelmed sensations with irritability
#6 Kali phos 6X – general nerve support, depression
#9 Nat mur 6X– for overwhelming stress where a person wants to isolate (be by themselves)

Stress Homeopathic Remedies

Homeopathic remedies are non-toxic natural medicines safe for everyone including infants and pregnant or nursing women. You may use 6X, 30X, 6C or 30C potencies.

Arsenicum album – restlessness at night; perfectionism and ultra-organized, neat and tidy housekeepers; must overdo everything.

Aurum metallicum – stress combined with financial worries; overwhelmed, depressed and may become suicidal.

Gelsemium – dullness, drowsy, dopy, and apathy; fears getting up in front of groups, lots of fears; feels shaky inside.

Ignatia – stress from nervous exhaustion and SIGHING is the main outer sign; also from grief or loss.

Natrum mur – stress causes feeling of isolation, can’t stand consolation; dryness and salt cravings.

Phosphorus – social, wants to be around others; fears of the dark; may have nose bleeds.

Pulsatilla – cries easily, wants to be held, consoled; wants cool fresh air; has problems making decisions.

Sepia – exhausted, yells easily; avoids sex; caused by use of chemical birth control.



Source: Dave’s Healing Notes

Natural Remedies for Stress & Exhaustion

Tired of feeling stressed and exhausted? You can have more energy, think clearly, and feel overall motivated by becoming aware of the cycle you are in, and following 3 simple ideas.

The Cycle

The cycle begins when we take on too many projects, or do more thanour bodies and minds are capable. So, we rely on stimulants to help us meet our extra obligations. This stresses the exhaustionadrenals whichcauses exhaustion, so we take more stimulants to feel energetic and get caught up in the cycle of increasing our intake of stimulants, taking on more projects, getting less sleep, getting more stressed, etc, etc, until we are completely exhausted.

The real problem is, then it starts working on other weak points in our body (organs or tissues), producing the possibility of conditions or diseases as a result of too much stress. Then our immune reserves start tapping not only our adrenals, but from other organs, depending upon personal weaknesses.

Adrenal Fatigue is seen as exhaustion, and increasing amounts of caffeine only leaves you more exhausted as the drug (caffeine) wears off. Other symptoms include dark circles under the eyes. If it progresses much further we see the person feel faint when standing up quickly. Another symptom is the inability to fall asleep. It actually takes energy to sleep. (Many sleep medications force you to sleep while creating dependence.)

Breaking the Cycle of Exhaustion

First, consider your work and life situations. Are you taking breaks at work and actually eating lunch? Are you avoiding fast foods that rob you of nutrition and further exhaust your energy? This is a good start. What do you do for fun? Are you having enough fun in life or are you at the daily grind? Sometimes it takes an attitude to have fun and see the humorous side of life. Also, learn when to say no, to keep your “full plate” from overflowing.

Second, make sure you are getting the nutrition you need by going to your local health food store where you can find whole-food vitamins. New Chapter Whole-food vitamins are different; they are made from whole foods that your body recognizes the nutrients and knows what to do with them. Available in one-a-day, men’s and women’s formulas.

Third, certain herbs are tonics and can restore the adrenal functioning and help you have the energy you need. As your mineral reserve is probably low, use cell salts to fill the void. Use other homeopathics for emotional and physical support.


Herbs for Stress & Exhaustion

Herbs are plants valued for their specific strengthening/ tonifying properties.

Lavender – feeds the nerves, strengthens the adrenals and improves digestion.

Siberian Ginseng, now called Eleutherococcus as an adaptogen. Adaptogens help to reduce stress, increase energy, and feed the adrenals so they can function at a higher level, without stimulant effects.

(Remember, with stimulants what goes up must come crashing down.) These two herbs may take a couple of weeks for maximum effects.

If your sleep is affected, add the herb Melissa (Lemon balm). This herb feeds the nerves and allows the person to relax and sleep better.

Cell Salts to Help with Stress & Exhaustion

To make a cell salt solution, put up to 10 tablets of each cell salt in a 16- to 24-ounce bottle; fill with water and swirl to dissolve tablets. Sip throughout the day.

#2 Calc Phos 6X – physical exhaustion
#6 Kali phos 6X – nervous exhaustion
#9 Nat mur 6X – for emotional exhaustion

Stress & Exhaustion Homeopathic Remedies

Homeopathic remedies are non-toxic natural medicines safe for everyone including infants and pregnant or nursing women. You may use 6X, 30X, 6C or 30C potencies.

Argentum nit – fear of the future with anxiety

Ignatia – emotional exhaustion with sighing as the keynote



Source: Dave’s Healing Notes

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