Translation of self-help in Spanish:


autoayuda, n.

Pronunciation /ˌsɛlfˈhɛlp//ˈˌsɛlf ˈˌhɛlp/


  • 1

    autoayuda feminine
    Economics autofinanciación feminine
    Economics autofinanciamiento masculine
    before noun self-help group grupo de apoyo mutuo masculine
    • Few seem to practice self-help, and even fewer turn to organising group therapy.
    • This presumably will result in a greater unity as well as greater regional self-help.
    • The event, which focused on self-help and self-esteem, left many in the audience underwhelmed.
    • The centre promotes self-help and complementary therapies for cancer sufferers to try and enhance their quality of life.
    • It is more like self-help with an enthusiastic cheerleader.
    • He was heard to express the view repeatedly that self-help was the better way of dealing with criminals.
    • In self-help he seems to have found something he enjoys but is he actually helping anyone?
    • They identify self-help and survival as the other two.
    • What we have not done is ask whether self-help can sensibly be relied upon to deal with all the problems that limited liability causes for creditors.
    • Two recent analyses suggest that foreign aid involves self-help as much as good will.
    • The philosophy underpinning integrated healthcare places considerable emphasis on empowerment and self-help.
    • For most people with IBS, self-help is the best way to improve symptoms.
    • Erosion of the capacity for initiative and self-help is virtually complete.
    • For people who live and work in the city, cleaning up the place is obviously a matter of self-interest and self-help.
    • A related version of shiatsu, called do-in, is practised as a form of self-help.
    • The London-based comic created his life coach alter-ego to satirise the world of self-help and corporate jargon.
    • The audience appears to be interested in self-help and personal awareness.
    • Is there a problem with a society so dedicated to self-help?
    • It is almost impossible to assess the full magnitude of what self-help has done to America.
    • To take something in execution was a legally authorized form of self-help.