eat like a bird
eat like a horse
eat one`s cake and have it too
eat one`s heart out
eat one`s words
eat out of (someone's) hand
ebb and flow
put (something) together or put together (something)
square things up with (someone)
what it takes
take leave of one's senses
end up (going somewhere)
burn (oneself) out
sit back and let (something) happen
in good repair
kick up a fuss/storm
eat humble pie
to admit one`s error and apologize
The boy had to eat humble pie when his friends discovered his mistake.
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Balsam of copaiva.
Key Uses:ColdsChronic bronchitisGonorrheaLeucorrheaUrethritis
Origin : Native to tropical South America, but also found in southern Africa.
Background : This traditional native Brazilian remedy for healing wounds and removing scars was first recorded in 1625 by a Portuguese monk, Manoel Tristaon.
Preparation : A tincture of balsam is made from oleoresin (a semi-solid mixture of resin and essential oil) from the plant.
Remedy Profile : Copaiva is given to restless, overwrought people who are prone to burning pains, and a feeling of heaviness or pressure on any part of the body. Their nervous system is oversensitive, and they tend to feel startled when they hear noises, and to weep on hearing piano music. A key symptom associated with the remedy is excessive discharge from the mucous membranes. This includes urinary tract discharges, catarrh during a cold, and profuse, greenish gray, offensive-smelling mucus during a bout of chronic bronchitis. The remedy is also used as a treatment for mucus discharges associated with leucorrhea (abnormal discharge from the vagina), urethritis (inflammation of the urethra), and gonorrhea.
Symptoms Better : For pressure on the affected area; for walking; for doubling over; for perspiring.
Symptoms Worse : In the morning; for catching cold; for starchy foods.