New Publication
Homeopathy in Intensive Care
and Emergency Medicine
Homeopathy First Magazine
Best Vitamin C Drink 
Learn More With Caralyn 


Homeopathy World Community

Creating Waves of Awareness

Hirsutism and Homoeopathy
© Dr. Rajneesh Kumar Sharma MD (Homoeopathy)
Dr. (Km) Ruchi Rajput BHMS
Homoeo Cure & Research Centre P. Ltd.
NH 74- Moradabad Road
Ph- 09897618594
Article outline
Definition > Types of hirsutism > Causes of Hirsutism > Clinical picture of Hirsutism > Diagnosis > Treatment > Bibliography
Excessive growth of facial or body hair in women is called hirsutism (Psora- Sycosis). It is defined as the presence of excessive terminal hair in androgen-dependent areas of a woman´s body.
It has to be differentiated from hypertrichosis, which is usually familial in nature and associated with an endocrine dysfunction - such as thyroid dysfunction - or with medications such as phenytoin or minoxidil (Psora).
Types of hirsutism
It may be-
a- Primary or idiopathic hirsutism- Idiopathic hirsutism is defined as hirsutism with no other clinical abnormalities, particularly no menstrual irregularity; and using the Rotterdam criteria, no evidence of a multifollicular ovary. It may well be a mild variant of PCOS. It is probably hereditary, because there is usually a family history of the disorder (Psora).
b- Secondary hirsutism- It is most often associated with polycystic ovary syndrome. This type of hirsutism may also be caused by:
• malfunctions of the pituitary or adrenal glands (Psora)
• use of male hormones or minoxidil (Loniten), a drug used to widen blood vessels (Causa occassionalis)
• adrenal or ovarian tumors. (Pseudopsora- Sycosis)
Other classification of hirsutism may be as below-
a- Androgen-independent hirsutism– entire body is covered with vellous hair evenly distributed over androgen-dependent and androgen-independent regions. It is caused by Congenital diseases –e.g. Cornelia de Lange and Seckel syndromes, drugs –e.g. androgen analogues, anticonvulsants, corticosteroids, cyclosporine, minoxidil, phenytoin and progesterone analogues, metabolic disorders –e.g. anorexia nervosa, porphyria cutanea tarda. (Psora- Sycosis- Syphilis)
b- Androgen-dependent hirsutism– Increased terminal hair over androgenic regions of the face and upper chest.(Psora- Sycosis)
Causes of Hirsutism
Hirsutism is a sign of increased androgen action on hair follicles (Psora), from increased circulating levels of androgens (Sycosis) or increased sensitivity of hair follicles to normal levels of circulating androgens (Psora).
Any condition that increases the blood level of testosterone, male sex hormone or androgens (Sycosis) or decreases the sex hormone binding globulin (SHBG) levels (Psora- Syphilis) results in hirsutism.
Causes of Hirsutism
a- ACTH overproduction
 Pituitary adenomas
 Tumors that may secrete ACTH, the most common are-
• Small-cell carcinoma of the lung
• Tumors of the thymus
• Pancreatic islet-cell carcinoma
b- Congenital adrenal hyperplasia, deficiencies of:
 21-hydroxylase (most common, 90% of cases)
 3 13-hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase
 11-hydroxylase
c- Androgen-producing adrenal tumors
 Adrenal adenomas
 Adrenal carcinomas
a- Polycystic ovarian syndrome
b- Virilizing ovarian tumors
 Granulosa- stromal cell tumors
 Sertoli- Leydig cell tumors
c- Insulin resistance
a- Idiopathic hirsutism (mostly ovarian)
b- Polycystic ovarian syndrome secondary to adrenal hyperandrogenism
a- Androgens or anabolic steroids
b- Oral contraceptives (uncommon)
c- Medications that cause hyperprolactinemia
 Metoclopramide
 high-dose phenothiazines
 butyrophenones such as haloperidol
 thioxanthines such as thiothixene
 methyldopa
 reserpine
 estrogens
 opiates
Some of the main conditions causing hirsutism are-
• Polycystic ovary syndrome (POS or PCOS) –Also known as Stein-Leventhal syndrome, is an endocrine disorder which is the most common hormonal disorder among women of reproductive age, and is a leading cause of infertility (Psora- Sycosis). The principal features are weight problems, lack of regular ovulation and/or menstrual and excessive amounts or effects of androgenic (masculinizing) hormones. The symptoms and severity of the syndrome vary greatly between women. While the causes are unknown, insulin resistance, diabetes and obesity are all strongly correlated with PCOS.
• Congenital adrenal hyperplasia- It refers to any of several autosomal recessive conditions resulting from biochemical paths of the steroidogenesis of cortisol from cholesterol by the adrenal glands (Psora- Syphilis). Most of these conditions involve greater or lesser production of sex steroids and can alter development of primary or secondary sex characteristics in affected infants, children, and adults.
• Delayed adrenal hyperplasia- It is due to deficiency of Classical 3ß-hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase (3ß-HSD) (Psora- Syphilis).
• Cushing syndrome- Also known as hypercortisolism, it is a hormonal disorder caused by an abnormally high circulating level of corticosteroid hormones causing hirsutism (Sycosis).
• Hyperinsulinemia- Growing evidence implicates high circulating levels of insulin (sycosis) in women to the development of hirsutism. This theory is consistent with the observation that obese (and thus presumably insulin resistant hyperinsulinemic) women are at high risk of becoming hirsute. Further, treatments that lower insulin levels will lead to a reduction in hirsutism. It is speculated that insulin, at high enough concentration, stimulates the ovarian theca cells to produce androgens (sycosis). There may also be an effect of high levels of insulin to activate the insulin-like growth factor-I (IGF-1) receptor in those same cells. Again, the result is increased androgen production (sycosis).
• Insulin resistance- It is the condition in which normal amounts of insulin are inadequate (psora) to produce a normal insulin response from fat, muscle and liver cells. Insulin resistance in fat cells results in hydrolysis of stored triglycerides, which elevates free fatty acids in the blood plasma. Insulin resistance in muscle reduces glucose uptake, whereas insulin resistance in liver reduces glucose storage, with both effects serving to elevate blood glucose (Psora- Sycosis). High plasma levels of insulin and glucose due to insulin resistance often lead to metabolic syndrome and type- II diabetes (Sycosis).
• Hyperprolactinemia- PRL modulates 5- alpha- RA and peripheral androgen metabolism and is involved in evolution of hirsutism in state of hyperprolactinemia (Psora- Sycosis).
• Hypothyroidism- Hypothyroidism can lead to a reduction of sex hormone binding globulin (Psora- Syphilis) and increase in free testosterone (Sycosis). Free testosterone is one of the factors contributing to PCOS symptoms- infertility, polycystic ovaries, hirsutism, male pattern hair loss, and acne.
• Ovarian tumors- Androgen-secreting tumors of the ovary (Psora- Syphilis- Sycosis) are usually heralded by virilization (i.e., development of male characteristics in women) and rapid progression of hirsutism and cessation of menses.
• Drug induced- Anabolic steroids, Danazol, Metoclopramide, Methyldopa, Phenothiazines, Progestins, Reserpine, Testosterone etc.
• Idiopathic–Most common.
Pathophysiology of Hirsutism
Hair growth cycle
The hair growth cycle is comprised of three phases-
1- Anagen (growth phase)
2- Catagen (involution phase)
3- Telogen (rest phase)
Depending upon the body site, hormonal regulation plays an important role in the hair growth cycle. Androgens increase hair follicle size, hair fiber diameter, and the proportion of time terminal hairs spend in the anagen phase. Androgen excess in women leads to increased hair growth in most androgen sensitive sites, but will manifest with loss of hair in the scalp region, in part by reducing the time scalp hairs spend in anagen phase.
Hair can be categorized as either-
• Vellus (fine, soft, and not pigmented) or
• Terminal (long, coarse, and pigmented).
The number of hair follicles does not change over an individual's lifetime, but the follicle size and type of hair can change in response to numerous factors, particularly androgens. Androgens are necessary for terminal hair and sebaceous gland development and mediate differentiation of pilosebaceous units (PSU's) into either a terminal hair follicle or a sebaceous gland. In the former case, androgens transform the vellus hair into a terminal hair; in the latter, the sebaceous component proliferates and the hair remains vellus.
Male-pattern hair growth occurs in sites where relatively high levels of androgen are necessary for pilosebaceous unit differentiation. Although androgen excess underlies most cases of hirsutism, there is only a modest correlation between the quantity of hair growth and androgen levels. This is thought to result from the fact that stimulation of hair growth from the follicle does not depend solely on circulating androgen concentrations, but also depends upon local factors and variability in end-organ sensitivity to circulating androgens. Hypertrichosis is excessive growth of thin vellus (nonpigmented) hair at any body site, and is not androgen dependent. Hypertrichosis results either from persistence of the lanugo-vellus hairs covering the body of the fetus or from augmented development of hair follicles.
The role of testosterone
Testosterone stimulates hair growth and increases hair size and pigmentation. Testosterone acts on the hair follicles by converting in to its active form called dihydrotestosterone. 5- alpha reductase, the substance which is responsible for this conversion is found in these hair follicles. Testosterone travels in the blood attached to a protein called sex hormone binding globulin or SHBG. It is taken to the target areas where the protein releases the hormone. In the target areas, it gets converted into the active form - dihydrotestosterone.
Clinical Picture of Hirsutism

Hair follicles usually become enlarged, and the hairs themselves become larger and darker. A woman whose hirsutism is caused by an increase in male hormones has a pattern of hair growth similar to that of a man. A woman whose hirsutism is not hormone-related has long, fine hairs on her face, arms, chest, and back.
Other symptoms associated with a high level of male hormones include acne and deepening of the voice and increased muscle mass. Main points in evaluating hirsutism are-
• Abdominal symptoms
• Family history
• Breast discharge
• Extent of hair growth
• Menstrual, reproductive, and medication history
• Skin changes (i.e., acne, striae, acanthosis nigricans)
• Symptoms of virilization
• Use of hair removal methods
• Weight gain
• Height, weight, blood pressure (may suggest condition of androgen excess related to adrenal enzyme deficiencies)
• Documentation of hair amount, distribution, and characteristics
• Galactorrhea
• Abdominal and pelvic examination/palpation for masses
• Physical features of Cushing's syndrome
o Striae
o Acne
o proximal muscle weakness
o moon facies
o central obesity
• Signs of virilization
o Acne
o Clitoromegaly
o Deepening of voice
o Hirsutism
o Increased libido
o Increased muscle mass (primarily shoulder girdle)
o Infrequent or absent menses
o Loss of breast tissue or normal female body contour
o Malodorous perspiration
o Temporal hair recession and balding
Given that most women with hirsutism have idiopathic hirsutism or PCOS, the problem is how best to identify the small number of women who have other causes for their hirsutism. The basic approach to the differential diagnosis should be:
• Documentation of the degree of androgen excess
• Exclusion of the serious but rare causes of hirsutism such as ovarian and adrenal androgen-secreting tumors
There are several clinical findings that suggest one of the rare and more serious causes of hirsutism-
• Abrupt onset, short duration (typically less than 1 year), or progressive worsening of hirsutism.
• Onset in the third decade of life or later, rather than near puberty.
• Symptoms or signs of virilization.
• Moderately elevated (or higher) serum androgen concentrations, eg, in young women raise the possibility of an androgen-secreting tumor.
Laboratory Testing
• Serum androgens
o serum testosterone values above 150 ng/dL (5.2 nmol/L)
o serum free testosterone values above 2 ng/dL (0.07 nmol/L) and
o serum dehydroepiandrosterone sulfate (DHEA-S) values above 700 mcg/dL (13.6 µmol/L)
• Serum prolactin above 20 g/L (0–20 ng/mL)
• Serum luteinizing hormone (LH) above normal values-
o Follicular phase 2.0–15.0 U/L or 2.0–15.0 U/L
o Ovulatory phase 22.0–105.0 U/L or 22.0–105.0 U/L
o Luteal phase 0.6–19.0 U/L or 0.6–19.0 U/L
o Postmenopausal 16.0–64.0 U/L or 16.0–64.0 U/L
• 17 OH Progesterone above normal-
o Follicular <3.18 nmol/L or <1.0 ng/mL
o Midluteal 9.54–63.6 nmol/L or 3–20 ng/mL
• Pelvic ultrasonography
• Testing for Cushing's syndrome
• Abdominal CT or MRI
• Laparoscopy or laparotomy
• Ovarian and adrenal vein sampling
• Dexamethasone suppression testing
• Clinical investigation tools
• GnRH agonist testing
Hirsutism profile-
It is a battery of tests performed on a female to ID the cause of increased hair growth. It includes the estimation of 3-alpha-androstanediol, androstenedione, DHEA-sulfate, 17-hydroxyprogesterone, total & free testosterone.
Ferriman-Gallwey score-
One method of evaluating hirsutism is the Ferriman-Gallwey score which gives a score based on the amount and location of hair growth on a woman. It is the semiquantitative system for the clinical assessment of the presence and severity of hirsutism in the premenopausal woman. Each of nine body areas is graded separately from no hirsutism (grade 0) to minimal hirsutism (grade 1) to marked hirsutism (grade 4). Then the grades of all areas are summed. A normal hirsutism score is less than 8.

Ferriman-Gallwey scoring
Most cases of hirsutism can be treated successfully with medication and cosmetic attention. It may require time and persistent use of these therapies, but most cases will eventually will respond to a combined approach.
Management of Hirsutism
1- Primary hirsutism
Primary hirsutism can be treated mechanically. Mechanical treatment involves bleaching or physically removing unwanted hair by:
• cutting
• electrolysis
• shaving
• tweezing
• waxing
• using hair-removing creams (depilatories)
2- Secondary hirsutism
Treatment of secondary hirsutism is determined by the underlying cause of the condition.
Homoeopathic Treatment
Repertory of Hirsutism
HAIR - distribution in women; masculine bar-c. cimic. cortico. ign. lyc. puls. Sep. thuj.
HAIR - growth of hair – Beard plut-n.
HAIR - growth of hair - Eyebrows – Between kali-n. phos.
HAIR - growth of hair - Eyebrows - thick, bushy med. SULPH.
HAIR - growth of hair - women; in – Chin ign. ol-j.
HAIR - growth of hair - women; in - Lips; upper cortico. hydrog. nat-m. ol-j. sabal sep. syc. thuj. thyr.
HAIR - growth of hair - women; in – Whiskers calc-s. calc. ign. nat-m.
HAIR - growth of hair - women; in stram.
MANNISH - girls; mannish looking carb-v. cimic. cortiso. Nat-m. petr. plat. staph.
VIRILISM chlorpr. cortico. cortiso.
Miasmatic analysis of Hirsutism
Psora- 91%
Sycosis- 73%
Pseudopsora- 64%
Syphilis- 55%
Cancerous- 64%
Top ten remedies for Hirsutism
cortico. > nat-m. > cortiso. > ign. > sep. > chlorpr. > cimic. > ol-j. > thuj. > sulph.

• Allen, J. H., The Chronic Miasms, B. Jain Publishers (P.) Ltd., New
• Banerjea, Subrata Kumar- Miasmatic Diagnosis, Revised Edition, 2003
• Banerjee, S. K. - Miasmatic Diagnosis Practical Tips with Clinical Comparisons, B. Jain Publishers (P.) Ltd., New Delhi, Revised Edition 2003.
• Bennet, Laurence - Clinical Pharmacology- p. 760, 769
• Bennett, J. Claude, and Fred Plum, eds. Cecil Textbook of Medicine. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Co., 1996
• Berkow, Robert, The Merck Manual of Medical Information, Merc & Co. In New York 1st Edition, 1999
• Biller B. M. Hyperprolactinemia. Int. J. Fertil Womens Med. 1999; 44, 74- 77
• Blackwood, A.– A manual of Materia Medica, Therapeutics and Pharmacology
• Boericke, William - Pocket Manual of Homoeopathic Materia Medica & Repertory, B. Jain Publishers (P.) Ltd., New Delhi, Reprint Edition 1999
• Boerricke, Oscar - Repertory
• Boger C. M., Boenninghaussen - Boger C. Boenninghaussen’s Repertory
• Boger, C. M. – A Synoptic Key of the Materia Medica
• Borland, Douglas M. - Homoeopathy for Mother & Infant- p. 23, 25-26
• Chaterjee, Chandi Charan - Human Physiology, 11th Edition- p. 713, 716
• Chaudhury, K. - Practice of Medicine- p. 38, 45, 49-51
• Choudhary, Harimohan - Indications of Miasm, B. Jain Publishers (P) Ltd., New Delhi, Reprint Edition 1994
• Choudhury, N. M. - A Study on Materia Medica
• Clarke, G. H., The ABC Manual of Materia Medica & Therapeutics
• Clarke, J. H. - Clinical Repertory
• Clarke, John Henry - A Dictionary of Practical Materia Medica (Vol. 1 to 3)- B. Jain Publishers (P.) Ltd., New Delhi, Reprint Edition 2000
• Clause, Stuart - The Genius Of Homoeopathy
• Cowperthwaite, A. C. - A Textbook of Materia Medica & Therapeutics, B. Jain Publishers (P) Ltd., New
• Cowperthwaite, A. C.- Text Book of Gynecology Delhi- p. 1, 394, 444, 469, 473, 484, 508, 595
• Das, K. – Handbook of Surgery, 5th Edition- p. 151
• Das, K.- Clinical Methods in surgery- p. 230
• Davajan V., Kletzky O., March C. M., Roy S., Mishell D. R. The significance of galactorrhea in patients with normal menses, oligomenorrhea, and secondary amenorrhea. Am. J. Obstet. Gynecol. 1978; 130:894-904
• Davidson’s Principles and Practice of Medicine, Delhi, Reprint Edition, 1988- p. 424- 425, 427- 428
• De Vries Herbert A. -Physiology of Exercise, 9th Edition- Chp. 9- p. 164
• Dewey, W. A. - Essentials of Homoeopathic Therapeutics, B. Jain Publishers (P) Ltd., New Delhi, Reprint Edition 1981
• Drug Today 2007
• Encyclopaedia Homeopathica, ver. 2.2.2 , 2007/1/12- - Archibel, Belgium
• European Journal of Classical Homoeopathy-Vol. 1- No. 1, Summer 1996, Ch.3, p. 3, Ch. 2, p. 325
• Farrington, E. A. - Clinical Materia Medica
• Farrington, E. A. - Therapeutic Pointers
• Galactorrhea- In Current Medical Diagnosis & Treatment, 1998. 37th ed. Stamford: Appleton & Lange, 1997
• Ganong’s Text Book of Physiology
• Ghai, O. P. - Essential Pediatrics- 72, 338, 339, 342
• Goodman & Gilman - The Pharmacological Basis of Therapeutics, Vol. I & II, 8th Edition.
• Gray’s anatomy
• Gupta, A. C. - Organon of Medicine, At A Glance, Part I & II
• Guyton- Text Book Of Medical Physiology, 6th Edition- 702, 708, 916-929, 1001-1002, 1006-1015, 1035
• Hahnemann, Samuel - Organon of Medicine, B. Jain Publishers (P) Ltd., New Delhi 6th Edition Reprint Ed. 1996
• Hahnemann, Samuel, The Chronic Diseases, Their Peculiar Nature & Their homoeopathic Cure, B. Jain Publishers (P) Ltd., New Delhi 5th Edition
• Harrison’ Principles of Internal Medicine, 11th Edition, Vol. I- p. 355, 401, 402, 430, 611, 871, 981
• Harrison’ Principles of Internal Medicine, 11th Edition, Vol. II- p. 1322, 1550, 1568-1567, 1569, 1589, 1649-1650, 1694- 1732, 1818-1819, 1837-1838, 1850
• Hering, C., The Guiding Symptoms of our Materia Medica Vol. 1 to 10, Reprint Edition 1993
• Homoeopathy in Thyroidism- The Similitude, vol. 1, No. 4, July 2000 - p. 17
• Julian, O. A. – Materia Medica of New Homoeopathic Remedies
• Katsuren E., Ishikawa S., Honda K., Saito T. Galactorrhoea and amenorrhoea due to an intradural neurinoma originating from a thoracic intercostal nerve radicle. Clin. Endocrinol. [Oxf.] 1997; 46:631- 636
• Katznelson L, Klibanski A. Hyperprolactinemia: physiology and clinical approach. In: Krisht A. F., Tindall G. T., eds
• Kent, J. T. - Lectures on Materia Medica, B. Jain Publishers (P) Ltd., New Delhi
• Kent, J. T. - Repertory of the Homoeopathic Materia Medica, B. Jain Publishers (P) Ltd., New Delhi, Reprint Edition 2001
• Kent, J. Tyler - Lectures on Homoeopathic Materia Medica
• Lee S. T. Hyperprolactinemia, galactorrhea, and atenolol [Letter]. Ann. Intern. Med. 1992; 116:522
• Lesser, O. – Text Book of Homoeopathic Materia Medica
• Lilienthal, S., - Homoeopathic Therapeutics
• Lippe, Adolph Von. – Key Notes and Redline Symptoms of the Materia Medica
• Love and Baily – A Short Text Book of Practice of Surgery, 15th Edition- p. 269, 607- 635
• Mohan, Harsh-Text Book of Pathology, Jaypee Bro. Medical Publishers (P) Ltd. 5th edition
• Molitch M. E., Management of prolactinomas during pregnancy. J. Reprod. Med. 1999; 44:1121- 1126
• Murphy, Robin - Lotus Materia Medica, B. Jain Publishers (P) Ltd., New Delhi, 2nd Revised Edition
• Nash, E. B. - Leaders in Homoeopathic Therapeutics
• Norman, L. Browse- An Introduction to the Symptoms and Signs of Surgical Diseases – p. 198, 199, 287- 308
• Park, E. & K. Park- Text Book of Preventive & Social Medicine
• Patel, R. P., Chronic Miasms in Homoeopathy & Their Cure
• Phatak, S. R. - Concise Repertory
• Phatak, S. R. – Materia Medica of Homoeopathic Medicines
• Physicians' desk reference: companion guide. Montvale, N. J.: Medical Economics, 2000:1293, 1315, 1337
• Pituitary disorders: comprehensive management. Baltimore: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 1999:189- 198
• Pollock, Anshutz Edward - New Old & Forgotten Remedies, B. Jain Publishers (P) Ltd., New Delhi, Reprint Edition 1987
• Radar 9.2.1b and 10.0.017- Archibel, Belgium
• Robbins & Cortan, Pathologic Basis of Disease, 7th Edition, p. 264- 265
• Sanfilippo J. S., Implications of not treating hyperprolactinemia, J. Reprod Med.- 1999; 449 (12 suppl.): 1111- 1115
• Schroyens, Frederick - Synthesis 9.2.1b
• Schwabe, Willmar - Practical Homoeopathy in Every Day Medical Practice
• Sharma, A. K. - Guide to Pathology- p. 179
• Shaw’s Text Book Of Gynecology- p. 690
• Sircar, S. D. - Organon Expositor
• Speight, Phyllis- A comparison of the Chronic Miasms B. Jain Publishers (P) Ltd., New Delhi, Reprint Edition - 1998
• Stuart M., ed. The Encyclopedia of herbs and herbalism. New York: Grosset & Dunlap, 1979:176, 191, 239, 276- 277
• Taber’s Cyclopedic Medical Dictionary
• Taylor M. L. - Homoeopathy, Introductory Lectures
• The Concise Oxford Dictionary
• Tierney, Lawrence M., Stephen J. McPhee- Current Medical Diagnosis & Treatment- p. 728, 758- 760, 1051, 1054, 1059, 1072- 1074
• Tortora - Principles of Anatomy & Physiology
• Turton D. B., Shakir K. M. Galactorrhea caused by esophagitis. Am. J. Obstet. Gynecol. 1995; 173: 1629- 1630
• Verhelst J., Abs. R., Maiter D., Van den Bruel A., Vandeweghe M., Velkeniers B., et al. Cabergoline in the treatment of hyperprolactinemia: a study in 455 patients. J. Clin. Endocrinol. Metab. 1999; 84: 2518- 2522
• Virginia, A. LiVolsi, Maria J. Merino, John S. J. Brooks, Scott H. Saul, John E.- Pathology, 3rd Edition- p. 347, 349, 377, 378, 380, 391, 393, 398
• Vodyazhina, I. - Text Book of Obstetrics- p. 26, 83, 175, 191, 194
• Voorthuisen, Van – A Text Book of Radio diag.- p. 158- 163
• Weatherrall, Ledingham, Warrel, Oxford Textbook of Medicine, Oxford Medical Publications, 3rd edition
• Yazigi R. A., Quintero C. H., Salameh W.A. Prolactin disorders. Fertil Steril 1997- 67: 215- 225

Views: 881

Reply to This

Replies to This Discussion

Once again a nice presentation on a disease which in fact is quite difficult to cure, as normally it lacks symptoms.Miasmatic analysis is perhaps only way to tackle it.Thanks Dr. Sharma.
Thanks a lot.
Thank you for this presentation. I'm wondering how common this condition is today. Are there statistics? I will know where to look for "Hirsuitism" information on HWC.
Thanks. I shall make the statistics for Hirsuitism availabe.
Dr. Rajneesh
Nice work . I have 3-4 patients suffering from hirutism, to whom I was giving constitutional remedies along with oleum jac with no result. Have u Doc treated cases of HIRUTISM( cause may be any) . which is the best remedy u have found.Can we get full literature on corticosteroid.
Dear Dr.
Thanks for sparing time to read me.
I shall provide the full literature on corticosteroids very soon.
In my MD Hom thesis topic was Galactorrhoea and Homoeopathy. I have seen a no. of cases cured with Homoeopathy with the constitutional remedies as given in my article.
Dr. Rajneesh
Amazing. I am too late to read this.
Excellent work. Thank you very much sir.


Search This Site

GET ➤ 
Cancer and Homeopathy
Best Vitamin C Drink
for $3 coupon



© 2017   Created by Debby Bruck.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service

Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...