Hypericum is great for nerve repair, old or new. Think of it instead of Arnica for injuries to nerve-rich areas, such as fingertips, toes, and tailbones. But it is useful way beyond that for any nerve injury, new or old.
Select your potency, if you have a range of potencies available.
–30c for mild injury, 200c for a serious ow, and 1M for a really bad one, plus plans to go to ER if you can feel the pain traveling up your nerve paths toward the middle of your body
Put one dose of Hypericum in a cup of water. Swath the injured area with the remedy water. If it still hurts after a few minutes, take an oral dose of the remedy water.
I’ve helped a couple people with really old nerve injuries near the surface by using a topical application–one with no nerve feeling from the knee-down since knee surgery one year prior, and the other with no feeling on the side of his thigh [except the occasional horrific pains] since a tennis injury 12 years prior.
Dissolve a dose of Hypericum 200c in a handful or two of water [1/8 cup, 1 T] then apply it topically to the whole affected area. Be generous: apply liberally and extend a bit beyond where the nerve-loss sensation is. Typically a benefit will be perceptible within 10-15 minutes, and one application typically is sufficient. So wait another day to decide whether you’re going to apply again–it can progressively improve for 24 hours, too.
But Wait, There’s More!
Does St. John’s Wort ring a bell? I remember when it was all the rage for depression. In fact, it has been used for a whole host of issues in traditional medicines, many of which have been studied for scientific verification.
St. John’s Wort is the common name for the flowering plant, Hypericum Perforatum from which the homeopathic remedy is made. Among the many uses for St. John’s Wort, apparently early studies indicate … that it can be beneficial for nerve pain!
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