thriver


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thrive

 (thrīv)
intr.v. thrived or throve (thrōv), thrived or thriv·en (thrĭv′ən), thriv·ing, thrives
1. To grow vigorously; flourish: Some plants thrive in sandy soil.
2. To be successful or make steady progress; prosper: The town has been thriving on tourism.

[Middle English thriven, from Old Norse thrīfask, reflexive of thrīfa, to seize.]

thriv′er n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
he The annual Football in thRiver match takes place in Bourtonon-the-Water on August 28.
Ritual and performance in domestic violence healing: From survivor to thriver through rites of passage.
Part of my truth is that I always will be a victim of rape, a survivor of rape, and a thriver after rape.
2011) Ritual and performance in domestic violence healing: From survivor to thriver through rites of passage.
Wozniak & Karen Neuman Allen, Ritual and Performance in Domestic Violence Healing: From Survivor to Thriver Through Rites of Passage, 36 Culture, Med.
Re-authoring refers to changing one's mindset from being a victim to being a survivor to eventually being a thriver.
FACE FORWARD: MEETING CHALLENGES HEAD ON IN TIMES OF TROUBLE comes from a cancer thriver who uses her experience from cancer diagnosis to recovery to show readers how to take back control and live with more purpose.
Having the Confucian Heritage practical thriver culture (Low, 2009; 2002; 2011), the Singapore Government relies on the Mandarinate or scholars to administer the Citystate.