Translation of heed in Spanish:

heed

Pronunciation /hiːd//hid/

noun

  • 1

    with no heed for his own safety sin considerar / tener en cuenta para nada su propia seguridad
    • to take heed tener cuidado
    • to take heed of / pay heed to sb prestarle atención / hacerle caso a algn
    • you took no heed of / paid no heed to my advice hiciste caso omiso / no hiciste caso de mis consejos
    • Whatever is shaping your story, must take heed of the Charles Darwin rule.
    • Kiwis could do a lot worse than take heed of the manners of our overseas drivers.
    • My eyes were fixed on the window, though I paid little heed to what went on outside.
    • So we showed the manuscript to a lawyer but I took no heed of his suggestions.
    • Some developers have taken heed of the government's drive and slowed down mall developments.
    • It just goes to prove you should pay heed to any ‘tip’ given to you by a taxi driver!
    • Now I didn't want to take heed of this advice and end up making a fool of myself.
    • The wealthy and those on expense accounts pay little heed to it.
    • In turn, he paid heed to everything I said and had a lot of regard for me.
    • Let us hope that the next reports from the Department of Health take heed of this advice.
    • Only the ones who recognize the message he is trying to forward would pay heed.
    • He had been unrelenting with his plan and given no heed to the young lieutenant he had talked to.
    • Drivers are being urged to take heed of the winter weather after a spate of road accidents in the West Mainland on Tuesday morning.
    • All too often we fail to take heed of what is being said by the experts, especially when it contains unwelcome messages.
    • This directly hurts those who wish to take a critical view of the situation, paying heed to both sides.
    • He watched the men as they loitered carelessly, paying little heed to how conspicuous they now were.
    • He urged the vicar to reconsider the plans and take heed of what protesters were saying.
    • Although this was a horrid sight and sound the constant attention the kids yearned for made me pay no heed to them.
    • Now eight months into the changeover, he is pleased with the progress and warned motorists to take heed of the warrants.
    • The Council would have to be extraordinarily inept if it were not to take heed of this overwhelming reaction to the move.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (advice/warning) prestar atención a
    (advice/warning) hacer caso de
    • Now, having heeded the warnings of their own dads, they appear to be taking the challenge of fatherhood seriously.
    • Gazette readers are heeding the warnings of the scam, which tempts people by saying they have won a holiday.
    • What's it like to hear a politician say you should've heeded the warnings?
    • In Orlando, tourists heeded warnings to stock up on food and water and wait for the storm to pass their villas and hotel rooms.
    • Every day lost could mean a child dying because warnings have not been heeded.
    • It's what makes progressives so mad in the not so bad times, no one is heeding our warnings and solutions.
    • Were people taking the warnings, heeding the warnings and getting packed up and moving inland?
    • One had assumed that these warnings had been heeded, examined and discounted as alarmist.
    • So we escaped the worst of it by heeding the warning and getting out of the way.
    • Thankfully having heeded the warning back then I have most of the data backed up.
    • Of course, the whole sorry saga could have been avoided, if only we'd heeded the warnings.
    • Meanwhile, many Western tourists hurried to leave the country, heeding warnings from their own governments that it was not safe to stay.
    • But it is alarming that Americans still don't seem to be heeding the warning to shape up.
    • When adult sunbathers appear not to be heeding the warnings, campaigners go for a softer target - their kids.
    • As frozen snow lay on untreated roads, drivers appeared to have heeded warnings and stayed in early today.
    • If the warning is not heeded sudden excruciating pain and eye-watering blindness may follow.
    • Its legacy will depend on the extent to which the world heeds the warning.
    • And, by and large, as we have driven around today, people seem to be heeding that warning.
    • The next morning they were released with a warning, and it's clear that at least for now, they are heeding that warning.
    • Many people heeded that warning, but there were several hundred people that did not.