Translation of refer in Spanish:


remitir, v.

Pronunciation /rɪˈfəː//rəˈfər/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (to source of information) remitir
    (to place) enviar
    (to place) mandar
    the reader is referred to … se remite al lector a …
    • I kept being referred from one office to another me estuvieron enviando / mandando de una oficina a otra
    • to refer sb to a specialist derivar a algn a un especialista
    • I refer Kerr to the Web site which is the most reliable site on information about cancer.
    • As I've already indicated to you that all the allegations made by Mr Manning were investigated and a response to each of the allegations was reported to parliament so I refer you to that.
    • Mrs Rogerson, of Langleys, referred Protocol to the signed agreement where, she said, no such arrangement had been made.
    • Rather than repeat myself I will refer you to what I have said already in my Black Commentator column.
    • My learned friend referred you to the local authority of Ross v Carvallio in support of the contention that, as an applicable authority, there are two differences in respect of that authority.
    • The biologist referred Ip to a research institution in Hainan, where he learned about pearl farming.
    • The authors refer readers to the " modest but growing American literature " on the subject.
    • Serra referred him to a friend, the Spanish curator Carmen Gimenez, who was working at the time for the Ministry of Culture in Madrid.
    • I think my friend has already referred you to what is on page 213, but his Honour said, ‘I'll consider any submission you put.’
    • Your Honours were referred to a passage about three-quarters of the way down the page.
    • The reader is frequently referred to more comprehensive texts for expanded discussion of the pathophysiology of the disorders.
    • There are two statistics or two comments I want to refer you to.
    • I would like to turn to the independent advisory report which Mr Virdi referred us to in his evidence, which I have got and we have read, just to flag up some concerns there.
    • I wrote to Paul (an old colleague) referring him to your article [on dowsing] and he replied.
    • Just by chance I met a friend, and she referred me to an organisation to get a flat - I got a flat within a couple of weeks, so it's really sorted me out and I've been in the flat ever since.
    • I refer Noel to the writings of Jessica Stern of Harvard, in particular her articles on al Qaeda and on Pakistan.
    • A friend referred her to Jan-Pro and Diane purchased the smallest franchise package available.
    • The reader is referred to a recent article in this journal on the subject.
    • I would refer Councillor Galloway to Map 2, showing the White Swan clearly in the ‘area covered by the brief’, or paragraph 4.35 which reads ‘Retail activity in Piccadilly is currently reduced by the long-term vacancy of the White Swan.’
    • Friends, family and influential colleagues might also refer you to a trustworthy tailor.
  • 2

    (proposal/problem) remitir
    I shall refer your proposal to the board someteré su propuesta a la consideración de la junta
    • If you are referred urgently by your GP, a specialist should see you within two weeks.
    • About half the women who are referred for colposcopy have a normal cervix.
    • If your doctor thinks you have an eating disorder, you might be referred to a specialist so you can get the treatment you need.
    • The allegations were referred to police by Philip Robinson, the Council's acting chief executive and returning officer.
    • As a result of this breach of EU competition rules, designed to ensure everyone gets a chance to tender for such contracts, the Commission is referring Ireland to the European Court of Justice.
    • After receiving the diagnosis of Scheuermann's disease, Brian was referred to a spine specialist in a nearby city in Wisconsin.
    • A decision to refer a matter to the minister depends on its sensitivity, demands on resources, need for a political judgement, and uncertainty about the minister's reactions.
    • I am advised that Mr Draper was referred to a vascular specialist at Middlemore Hospital by his general practitioner.
    • Our subjects had had persistent mildly abnormal smears before being referred for colposcopy (reflecting United Kingdom guidelines).
    • A spokesperson for Mr Cox denied the timing of his decision to refer the issue to the European Court of Justice has anything to do with the date of the EU-US summit.
    • After looking at the pictures, magistrates referred Bussue to Leeds Crown Court for sentencing because they said his case was so serious he should receive a greater sentence than they had the power to give.
    • We believe it is vital that this bill be referred to a select committee.
    • In addition, all of the participants had various medical conditions, but they were referred to the clinic because of stress-related symptoms.
    • The government did not agree to refer the water dispute to the Supreme Court.
    • She was evaluated by her primary care physician and was referred for further evaluation.
    • Are claimants ever referred for assessment if they have been severely disadvantaged by injury?
    • Two further disputes have been referred to adjudication before me.
    • You should be able to talk over your options for treatment with your GP and any specialist that you are referred to.
    • If a non-surgical approach fails, the patient is often referred to a surgeon.
    • Following mediation, the case was referred to arbitration.
    • Children with an abnormal coagulation profile are frequently referred to pediatric hematology clinics.
    • Earlier this year, Ofcom considered referring BT to the Competition Commission over the issue, which could have lead to BT Retail and BT Wholesale being split.
    • After the Schools Organisation Committee failed to reach a unanimous decision the matter was referred to the Government schools adjudicator.
    • I informed the school authorities, and the teacher was referred for psychiatric evaluation.
    • We have repeatedly asked the council to refer this matter to an independent body.
    • The GMC also claimed to have forgotten one case not previously referred to the preliminary proceedings committee.
    • The parties agreed to refer their dispute to one Rabbi Rosner for mediation and arbitration.
    • At the moment, your doctor, dentist or optician decides which hospital and consultant you are referred to.
    • A study in Denmark showed that patients frequently referred to specialists with unexplained symptoms are exposed to extensive surgery.
    • His decision not to refer the matter to the Minister, on the face of the material before the Court, cannot be said to be so unreasonable that no reasonable decision-maker could have made it.
    • If your doctor thinks that you may need an angioplasty, you will be referred to a hospital specialist.
    • After her latest annual review she was referred to the diabetes specialist nurse for further follow up in an attempt to improve her glycaemic control.
    • Surveillance of construction sites, followed by visits, resulting in cases being referred for possible prosecution.
    • A sequence of spots of lights is shown, and you will be asked which ones you can see. If you are found to have glaucoma, you will be referred to an ophthalmologist (specialist eye doctor) for treatment.
    • Kids are referred for psychiatric evaluation primarily because someone wants them to take medication.
    • Their brief is to resolve as many issues as possible without going to the full cabinet, and if they cannot reach a decision to refer the question to that body.
    • They referred Crossley to the crown court where he will appear next month.
    • Since then, I have been referred to a specialist rheumatology hospital and have been prescribed many nonsteroidal, anti-inflammatory drugs.
    • The decision to refer the matter to the Security Council is a sign, moreover, that the world is united in its view that North Korea and Iraq are grave concerns.
    • The court often refers matters to other individuals for them to take certain steps and make certain findings.