In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(thyroid/child) hiperactivo(imagination) desbordante
- Mary Ellen's hyperactive guilt complex responded immediately and sat like a prickly insect at the bottom of her stomach.
- A good child is often termed well adjusted, as opposed to children who are shy, withdrawn, overly aggressive, or hyperactive.
- I have three hyperactive children and two of them have behavioural problems, so I really need a job I can do at home.
- But that's the nature of today's hyperactive, overheated competitive environment.
- Or is it creating a neurotic, hyperactive corporate culture in which chief executives are too nervous to make any decisions?
- How often have we demanded of our priests that they be hyperactive administrators, social workers, or church managers?
- Some customers are parents of hyperactive children put on special diets.
- He was difficult, hyperactive and extremely creative, while they were good, if a little dull, Christian children.
- I couldn't help but to smile at this hyperactive ball of energy.
- A two-stage screening procedure was used to identify boys who were pervasively hyperactive.
- Now finally issued on CD, Killing Time reveals Frith at his most hyperactive and unfettered.
- If a student is predominantly hyperactive then a kinesthetic approach to an academic exercise may be beneficial.
- For years parents of hyperactive children have fought to have the condition taken seriously.
- But whilst wild pop videos often have completely hyperactive camerawork, films normally don't and Catwoman is testimony as to why.
- Various means have been employed to assess sense of time in hyperactive or ADHD children.
- Women who suffer anxiety during pregnancy are, apparently, twice as likely to have a hyperactive child.
- Thousands of severely hyperactive children in the UK should soon benefit from a new type of drug, doctors said today.
- Sure, she was a bit hyperactive, but she came by that naturally.
- And parents or teachers described some 28 percent of the children as hyperactive.
- So where does this tale of abnormal, sane, hyperactive ambition begin?
- A theatre full of modern-day hyperactive children still laughs and cheers at all the right places.
- She is extremely hyperactive and impulsive for her age.
- One can only imagine the trauma that the hyperactive Minister for Europe has endured during the past few days.
- After about five days patients enter a second phase in which they are restless but not hyperactive or hostile and are now cooperative.
- I've come to realize that being with Tomaz is not unlike hanging out with a hyperactive child.
- Willoughby, an attention-seeking hyperactive child, was, by his mid to late teens, violently deranged.
- You know, I think it's his fault that the elevator in my building is hyperactive.
- Blue softens the energy of hyperactive children's rooms.
- The hyperactive groups, however, did not differ from each other in the number of time estimation errors.
- Alternating with these periods, there would be periods of feeling high and being hyperactive and energetic.
- You've spent too much cold-sweat on false anthems, generic beats, and hyperactive production work.
- Look at all these ladders that we can't use, instead forced to run in random directions below and jump like hyperactive idiots.
- The authors repeated the analysis for the hyperactive probands who had or had not been treated with stimulants in high school.
- I'm guessing it's one of those medical anomalies like giving speed to hyperactive children to calm them down.
- The three subtypes of delirium are hyperactive, hypoactive, and mixed.
- Artistic endeavors may be an active outlet for your hyperactive nature.
- I was a hyperactive child who attended the Detroit public schools.
- As a hyperactive child, he wore himself out dancing every day, much to their relief.
- The HIV virus promotes dementia, then the brain activity becomes hyperactive.
- No interview can proceed without hyperactive jump cuts to tangentially relevant footage or airplanes, cars or food.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.