salubrity


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sa·lu·bri·ous

 (sə-lo͞o′brē-əs)
adj.
Conducive or favorable to health or well-being.

[From Latin salūbris, from salūs, health; see sol- in Indo-European roots.]

sa·lu′bri·ous·ly adv.
sa·lu′bri·ous·ness, sa·lu′bri·ty (-brĭ-tē) n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.salubrity - the quality of being salubrious and invigorating
healthfulness - the quality of promoting good health
insalubriousness, insalubrity - the quality of being insalubrious and debilitating
Translations

salubrity

[səˈluːbrɪtɪ] Nsalubridad f
References in classic literature ?
Micawber, 'I rejoice to reply that they are, likewise, in the enjoyment of salubrity.
To these flourishing resolutions, which briefly recounted the general utility of education, the political and geographical rights of the village of Templeton to a participation in the favors of the regents of the university, the salubrity of the air, and wholesomeness of the water, together with the cheapness of food and the superior state of morals in the neighbor hood, were uniformly annexed, in large Roman capitals, the names of Marmaduke Temple as chairman and Richard Jones as secretary.
Decision, salubrity, jocosity, prosperity, seem to hover within his call; he is evidently a practical man, but the idea in his case, has undefined and mysterious boundaries, which invite the imagination to bestir itself on his behalf.
Also I think of changing my residence for a time: probably I shall close or let `The Shrubs,' and take some place near the coast--under advice of course as to salubrity.
Louis, in questioning the perfect salubrity of its climate, and in hinting that I think it must rather dispose to fever, in the summer and autumnal seasons.
As the Clorox advertisement spells out, notions of cleanliness and salubrity rest on a wished-for world that is "more than white.
1975) ("Far from being the scourge of modern jurisprudence, class actions contribute to its salubrity and vitality.