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For an acute case, find a willing client. 2. Take the acute case and make detailed notes as you do so.  These are to be handed in with your case analysis in an appendix (not included in the word count). 3. State your working diagnosis of the case and any differential diagnoses (if applicable). 4. Briefly explain the normal (common) signs and symptoms and pathophysiology of the diagnosis. Briefly explain the normal allopathic treatment for the diagnosed illness. 5. Using Bœnninghausen’s or Kent’s method, place the information from your LSMC table into the correct hierarchy of symptoms and signs. 6. Find appropriate rubrics in the repertory – detailing the repertory used and the page number in all instances. Formally repertorise the case – either manually or using a computer. 7. Refine the results of your repertorial analysis and using appropriate Materia Medica sources to arrive at the appropriate similimum for your acute case – make sure you explain your prescription rationale. You may choose to prescribe a complex or a single remedy 8. Evaluate the sensitivity and susceptibility of your acute case and the reasons for your assessment (make specific mention of how the age of the patient/vital force level has been considered in this assessment). State whether there are any cautions or contraindications for prescribing your chosen remedy/ies 9. Taking into consideration your assessment of the patient’s susceptibility and sensitivity, discuss the frequency of dosage and potency you would choose if you were to prescribe a single remedy or a complex. Make sure you have considered age of the patient in your posology decisions. 10. What instructions will you advise your client about taking of the remedy (timing) as well as storage of the homoeopathic remedy/ies? 11. Will you prescribe any adjunct therapies (ie naturopathic dietary and lifestyle advice) for this patient? Do you anticipate this influencing your homoeopathic prescription (if so – how?) 12. Briefly describe what possible reactions for your prescription could occur and how would you anticipate that you respond to each. 13. Include your repertorisation sheets and supporting materia medica rationale (referenced)