In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(act)gárgaras femininegargarismos masculine
- The sound coming from the other end of the line was such a gargle of noise that she wasn't sure if Dominic was growling or groaning in exasperation.
- So I bought some, mixed 20 ml with water and went for a good long gargle.
- Myrrh resins and tinctures have also been used as a gargle and mouthwash, made by steeping one teaspoon of myrrh in one pint of boiling water for a few minutes, to treat gum infections, coughs and other chest problems.
- The translator turned the human language to gargles and scratches.
- It uttered another stream of noise, this time something between a gargle and a roar.
- The muted, standard exhaust is now more of a burbling gargle with undertones of thunder.
- Darius opened and closed his mouth several times, but the only noise that came out was a shocked gargle.
- She heard her make a noise that was like a cross between a shriek and a gargle.
- Howard tried to speak but all that came out was an inarticulate, squeaky gargle.
- Although the film boasts little dialogue, the sound effects are vital to the film's comic timing - where would we be without that desperate gargle of the fish fountain?
- Alcohol-based throat sprays and gargles can minimize bacteria and irritation, but Jones warns that such products may be harmful with prolonged use.
- The usual song is a cacophony of gargles, chitters and squawks.
- The infusion of the leaves is a gargle for sore throat.
- It is important not to swallow an aspirin gargle when taking other medicines.
- It was an important healing agent - the aspirin of its day - and was particularly useful as a rinse or gargle when mixed with water and vinegar.
- Still, it's better than the salt-water gargle many people recommend for sore throats.
- I give them general advice on how to manage it, you know painkillers and gargles, and then I'll explain it'll cure itself.
- Sore throats, irritated gums and oral sores can be soothed by a gargle or mouthwash of strong sage tea.
- Massage oils, poultices, steam inhalations, sitz, hand, body and foot baths, gargles and room sprays are the most common methods of administration.
- Until you're feeling better, salt-water gargles, throat lozenges or hot water with honey and lemon can help make having a sore throat easier to swallow.
- Take honey on its own or make a gargle by mixing two tablespoons of set honey with four tablespoons of cider vinegar and a pinch of salt.
- The GSE liquid can be used in sprays for skin and feet, on your toothbrush, as a gargle and even added to questionable drinking water when traveling.
- Local anesthesia is applied to the nasal, oral, and laryngeal mucosa by either an atomizer, gargle, nose drops, or pledget.
- Mixed with water it can be employed as a shampoo, a gargle, or for nasal administration (nasya).
- Heating throat compresses in combination with salt-water gargles are two effective hydrotherapies indicated for pharyngitis and lymphadenopathy.
- They can come in a wide range of formulations - including syrups, tinctures, lotions, inhalations, gargles and washes.
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