chairbound

chairbound

(ˈtʃɛəˌbaʊnd)
adj
(Social Welfare) social welfare unable to walk; dependent on a wheelchair for mobility
Translations

chairbound

[ˈtʃeəbaʊnd] ADJen silla de ruedas
References in periodicals archive ?
She would attempt to keep up at home and at work, but exertion would inevitably make symptoms worse, and if she exerted too much she would end up sick and chairbound for 1-2 days afterward.
Q Are there any exercises I can do while I'm chairbound after upcoming surgery?
I just hope our serving senior military staff officers in the MOD will be able to talk sense into these chairbound warrior bureaucrats at the next review.
I, like a great many others, have long criticised the chairbound politicians and their so-called experts for useless waste of public money.
The ADL index is the average of the percent of residents who are bedfast or chairbound or need assistance with eating, toileting, and transferring, weighted by the amount of assistance needed.
I was deeply shocked, albeit mainly by the discovery that Radio 2 is no longer just the station for chairbound pensioners who enjoy humming along to Sing Something Simple.
Last year Kleen was in Wyoming with a group called Chairbound Hunters (www.
THEATRE: Samuel Beckett's curious play Endgame gets a new production from the Everyman company with Matthew Kelly, above, and his son Matthew Rixon in a remarkable double act as Hamm and Clov, a sort of Steptoe and Son relationship with chairbound Hamm nagging away at the servile Clov, who is unable to sit down.
In the defining denouement of the play, Hector dies and Irwin becomes a chairbound TV peddler of cultural kitsch.
It's a time commitment, no doubt, and this is what keeps many of us unenthusiastic and chairbound.
A central flowerbed filled with tools gave both mobile and chairbound residents access to physical activity.
Elderly patients who are chairbound, bedridden, or unable to reposition themselves often succumb to pressure ulcers.