Translation of nanny in Spanish:

nanny

niñera, n.

Pronunciation /ˈnæni//ˈnani/

noun

  • 1British

    (nursemaid)
    niñera feminine
    their attitude is that nanny knows best son autoritarios y paternalistas
    • He said the airline would be investing heavily in in-flight meals and entertainment and would also offer a nanny service and Indian head massage for passengers.
    • There have been wet nurses and nannies for generations, for centuries.
    • So obviously it is better for the economy that women work and employ maids or nannies.
    • This time it's nannies who are sucking our wallets dry: the revelation being that families in the capital who employ a daytime nanny are paying an average of £27,000 a year.
    • There was no shortage of cash to employ nannies or to send the children to the most expensive private schools.
    • Although father had employed governesses and nannies for our care during the time he was away, Olga took the most care of us.
    • The £50 vouchers will be welcomed by families that employ a nanny, but many are angry at the government's portrayal of the extension of the tax credit.
    • Many nurses came from the Philippines to work in Britain's overstretched health service and for private agencies - and a nanny agency is now helping their relatives to seek domestic work.
    • This means that parents would need an income of at least £40,000 just to cover the costs of employing a nanny.
    • Critics from both the right and the left accuse middle-class women of neglecting their children and exploiting the immigrant women they employ as nannies and housekeepers.
    • The number one cost is childcare, which can run into thousands, be it nurseries, nannies, child minders, au pairs, after school clubs or holiday play schemes.
    • And after she graduated, she looked through postings for a nanny placement service that was available and found one that sounded like a family she wanted to work for.
    • She also once worked as a nanny in Sydney, but was left destitute when three female flatmates walked out leaving her with bills to pay.
    • The majority don't work but, however rich they may be, neither do they employ childminders or nannies.
    • One thing we will see a lot more of is nanny-sharing, where two families will join up to employ a nanny and the children mix.
    • Do you now, or have you ever, employed a live-in nanny or helper?
    • Neither Shawn nor I believe in employing a nanny for the children.
    • With both parents working, many children are today cared for in a shared arrangement between the parents and others, such as nurseries, nannies, and child-minders.
    • Earlier this year, the Revenue promised anyone employing a nanny, and paying tax and national insurance on her behalf, a £250 tax rebate for filling in the return online.
    • Men have a limited role in child-rearing, which is primarily the responsibility of the mother and female relatives or nannies.
  • 2

    (granny)
    nana