The best doctors in the kingdom treated it with all their skill; they bathed, and poulticed, and bandaged, but it was in vain.
The poulticed gentleman had indiscreetly left a light in his room, and this lured the lady from her path.
He poulticed a dozen fish with maple leaves and threw them in the glowing coals of his fire.
The foot should now be placed in a warm bath for half an hour or longer and then poulticed.
He said, "I poulticed my shoulders for three weeks, and they began to get soft, so I stopped doing it."
The foot is now to be poulticed for a day or two, or until the lameness and suppuration have ceased.
It can neither be poulticed nor cured, it must be interred and a new one born.
The nurse was fetched; the doctor was sent for; her hand was poulticed, and long before her usual time she was put to bed.
He was put under the influence of opium, the wound was poulticed, and perfect rest enjoined.
I was again inspected about this time by a stranger doctor, and immediately after he left, my leg was lanced and poulticed.
poultice poul·tice (pōl'tĭs)
A soft moist adhesive mass, as of meal or clay, that is usually heated, spread on cloth, and applied to warm, moisten, or stimulate an aching or inflamed part of the body. Also called cataplasm.