Translation of chickenpox in Spanish:

chickenpox

varicela, n.

Pronunciation /ˈtʃɪkənˌpɑks//ˈtʃɪkɪnpɒks/

noun

  • 1

    varicela feminine
    peste cristal feminine Chile
    • Viruses like chickenpox spread mostly via the fluids of the nose and throat, usually during a cough or sneeze.
    • I'm still not that enthusiastic about either hepatitis B or chickenpox vaccines.
    • This is important if he is just getting over a flu-like illness or the chickenpox.
    • A person usually has only one episode of chickenpox in his or her lifetime.
    • When you get chickenpox, the virus lies dormant, tucked away in a nerve root.
    • Can a pregnant woman catch chickenpox from a recently vaccinated child?
    • Generally, chickenpox is a milder illness for children than it is for adults.
    • As in chickenpox, it takes the form of blisters containing virus particles.
    • Measles, mumps, rubella and chickenpox can all be far more serious if you contract them as an adult.
    • Shingles is not infectious in the same way as chickenpox, where the virus can be passed on in coughs and sneezes.
    • He was emphatic that chickenpox was not a milder version of smallpox and that the two were distinct maladies.
    • A person with shingles is contagious to people who haven't had chickenpox.
    • The younger your child is when she gets chickenpox, the milder her symptoms will be.
    • The sequence included chickenpox and flu, but more often it was tonsillitis that prevented her from practising, let alone playing.
    • It was once thought to be associated with infection, such as measles or chickenpox.
    • The chickenpox rash is made up of lots of red blisters, which burst and then scab over.
    • If a vaccinated child does get chickenpox, he or she generally has a mild case.
    • Viruses including flu, herpes, measles and chickenpox can cause pneumonia.
    • This serious but rare condition may develop in children who are given aspirin when they have a fever or chickenpox.
    • Some children were suffering from malaria, chickenpox and diarrhea.