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Topi Thuja Cream – Schwabe India

Triumphant Conclusion: Mumbai-Based Motorist Team’s Unique Healing with Homeopathy Campaign

A motorist team led by a homeopathic doctor from Mumbai has successfully concluded the ground breaking “Heal with Homeopathy” campaign, which took place from July 23, 2022. The campaign covered a challenging route spanning Mumbai, Amritsar, Srinagar, Kargil, Ladakh, Leh, Chandigarh, and back to Mumbai, traversing some of the highest locations on their bikes. This pioneering campaign holds the distinction of being the world’s first homeopathy initiative conducted in such demanding circumstances, exploring breathtaking landscapes. The team expresses heartfelt gratitude for the overwhelming support and well wishes received, contributing to the resounding success of the campaign. The campaign’s social media posts were widely shared, spreading awareness about the power of homeopathy.

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Topi Thuja Cream – Schwabe India


Schwabe News Volume 2 | Issue 4 | August 2011

Topi Thuja Cream


Most people have warts at sometime in their life. Warts are small, usually painless growths on the skin. According to modern literature, warts result from infection with the DNA human papillomavirus (HPV).1 They are generally harmless. However, warts may be disfiguring and embarrassing, and occasionally they itch or hurt. There are different types of warts such as (i) common warts – usually appear on the hands, but can appear anywhere; (ii) flat warts – generally found on the face and forehead, more common in children, less common in teens, and rare in adults; (iii) genital warts – found on the genitals, in the pubic area, and in the area between the thighs, but they can also appear inside the vagina and anal canal; (iv) plantar warts – found on the soles of the feet and (v) subungual and periungual warts – appear under and around the fingernails or toenails.2 Warts appear initially as smooth, skin-coloured papules. As they enlarge, their surfaces become irregular and hypokeratotic, producing the typical warty appearance.3 Sometimes it is also classified as verruca vulgaris (common wart), verruca plana (verruca senilis, verruca seborrhoeicum or keratosus picmentosa), verruca filiformis, verruca digitata and verruca acuminata.4

Thuja occidentalis is a tall tree up to 20 meter in height, bark light red-brown, horizontal branches ascending at the end, with leaves acute, apiculate, usually conspicuously glandular. It is found in America and also planted in India and throughout the world. The tincture of Thuja occidentalis have long been used in homoeopathy for warts and related skin growths like condylomata, excrescences, etc. It contains volatile oil with about 60% thujone, flavonoids, wax, mucilage and tannins, which have specific antibacterial and antiviral actions.5,6,7,8,9,10 Topi® Thuja contains 10% of Thuja occidentalis tincture.

Indication: Warts, condylomata and excrescences.


Topi® Thuja is indicated for the external treatment of warts, condylomata and excrescences. There have been well documented reports of Thuja external application in these cases. 6,7,8,9,10

Directions for use of Topi Thuja Cream

Dosage: The Topi Thuja cream uses are many. Unless otherwise prescribed, Topi® Thuja should be applied as follows:

The cream should be used 2 – 3 times daily by applying a thin layer on the affected skin areas with gentle rubbing. It can be used simultaneously with oral medicines.

Side effects: No known side effects for thuja cream.

Contra-indications: The cream should not be used for patients with known hypersensitivity to Thuja occidentalis.

Interactions: No interactions between Topi® Thuja and other products are known.

Presentation: 25 g in tubes.


  1. Stephen J. McPhee, Current Medical Diagnosis & Treatment, Mc Graw Hill, 49th Edition, 2010.
  2. Warts, Medical Encyclopedia, Medline Plus, U.S. National Library of Medicine, Accessed on 7th December 2010.
  3. Christopher Haslett, Edwin R. Chilvers, John A.A. Hunter, Nicholas A. Boon, Davidson’s Principles and Practice of Medicine, Eighteenth Edition, Harcourt Publishers Limited, Robert Stevenson House, 1-3 Baxter’s Place, Leith Walk, Edinburgh EH1 3AF, UK.
  4. Ralph Bernstein, Homoeopathy Elementary Dermatalogy, B. Jain Publishers, New Delhi.
  5. P. N. Varma, Indu Vaid, Encyclopaedia of Homoeopathic Pharmacopoeia, Volume II, Updated edition 2007, B. Jain Publishers, New Delhi.
  6. W. Boericke, New Manual of Homoeopathic Materia Medica & Repertory [with Relationship of Remedies], Second Re-Augmented & Revised Edition Based on Ninth Edition, Reprint Edition 2002, B. Jain Publishers, New Delhi.
  7. R. Murphy, Homoeopathic Remedy Guide, Encyclopedia Homoeopathica 2.5.
  8. W. H. Burt, Physiological Materia Medica, B. Jain Publishers, New Delhi.
  9. R. K. Chauhan, Expressive Drug Pictures of Materia Medica, B. Jain Publishers, New Delhi.
  10. C. J. Hempel, A New and Comprehensive System of Materia Medica, Encyclopedia Homoeopathica 2.5.

Journal of Evidence Based Homeopathy
Volume: 1, Issue: 1, January - June 2023