rehabilitate

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re·ha·bil·i·tate

 (rē′hə-bĭl′ĭ-tāt′)
tr.v. re·ha·bil·i·tat·ed, re·ha·bil·i·tat·ing, re·ha·bil·i·tates
1. To restore to good health or useful life, as through therapy and education: rehabilitate a patient; rehabilitate a prison inmate.
2. To restore to good condition: rehabilitate a storefront; rehabilitate the economy.
3. To cause to be regarded again in a positive way; reestablish esteem for: rehabilitate a reputation; rehabilitate a forgotten poet.
4. To restore the former rank, privileges, or rights of: Under the new regime, party members who had been sent to prison were rehabilitated.

[Medieval Latin rehabilitāre, rehabilitāt-, to restore to a former rank : Latin re-, re- + Late Latin habilitāre, to enable; see habilitate.]

re′ha·bil′i·tat′a·ble adj.
re′ha·bil′i·ta′tion n.
re′ha·bil′i·ta′tive adj.

rehabilitate

(ˌriːəˈbɪlɪˌteɪt)
vb (tr)
1. (Social Welfare) to help (a person who has acquired a disability or addiction or who has just been released from prison) to readapt to society or a new job, as by vocational guidance, retraining, or therapy
2. to restore to a former position or rank
3. to restore the good reputation of
[C16: from Medieval Latin rehabilitāre to restore, from re- + Latin habilitās skill, ability]
ˌrehaˈbilitative adj

re•ha•bil•i•tate

(ˌri həˈbɪl ɪˌteɪt, ˌri ə-)

v.t. -tat•ed, -tat•ing.
1. to restore or bring to a condition of good health, ability to work, or productive activity.
2. to restore to good condition, operation, or management.
3. to reestablish the good reputation of.
4. to restore formally to former capacity, standing, rank, rights, or privileges.
[1570–80; < Medieval Latin rehabilitātus, past participle of rehabilitāre]
re`ha•bil`i•ta′tion, n.
re`ha•bil′i•ta`tive, adj.
re`ha•bil′i•ta`tor, n.

rehabilitate


Past participle: rehabilitated
Gerund: rehabilitating

Imperative
rehabilitate
rehabilitate
Present
I rehabilitate
you rehabilitate
he/she/it rehabilitates
we rehabilitate
you rehabilitate
they rehabilitate
Preterite
I rehabilitated
you rehabilitated
he/she/it rehabilitated
we rehabilitated
you rehabilitated
they rehabilitated
Present Continuous
I am rehabilitating
you are rehabilitating
he/she/it is rehabilitating
we are rehabilitating
you are rehabilitating
they are rehabilitating
Present Perfect
I have rehabilitated
you have rehabilitated
he/she/it has rehabilitated
we have rehabilitated
you have rehabilitated
they have rehabilitated
Past Continuous
I was rehabilitating
you were rehabilitating
he/she/it was rehabilitating
we were rehabilitating
you were rehabilitating
they were rehabilitating
Past Perfect
I had rehabilitated
you had rehabilitated
he/she/it had rehabilitated
we had rehabilitated
you had rehabilitated
they had rehabilitated
Future
I will rehabilitate
you will rehabilitate
he/she/it will rehabilitate
we will rehabilitate
you will rehabilitate
they will rehabilitate
Future Perfect
I will have rehabilitated
you will have rehabilitated
he/she/it will have rehabilitated
we will have rehabilitated
you will have rehabilitated
they will have rehabilitated
Future Continuous
I will be rehabilitating
you will be rehabilitating
he/she/it will be rehabilitating
we will be rehabilitating
you will be rehabilitating
they will be rehabilitating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been rehabilitating
you have been rehabilitating
he/she/it has been rehabilitating
we have been rehabilitating
you have been rehabilitating
they have been rehabilitating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been rehabilitating
you will have been rehabilitating
he/she/it will have been rehabilitating
we will have been rehabilitating
you will have been rehabilitating
they will have been rehabilitating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been rehabilitating
you had been rehabilitating
he/she/it had been rehabilitating
we had been rehabilitating
you had been rehabilitating
they had been rehabilitating
Conditional
I would rehabilitate
you would rehabilitate
he/she/it would rehabilitate
we would rehabilitate
you would rehabilitate
they would rehabilitate
Past Conditional
I would have rehabilitated
you would have rehabilitated
he/she/it would have rehabilitated
we would have rehabilitated
you would have rehabilitated
they would have rehabilitated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.rehabilitate - help to readapt, as to a former state of health or good repute; "The prisoner was successfully rehabilitated"; "After a year in the mental clinic, the patient is now rehabilitated"
restore, reconstruct - return to its original or usable and functioning condition; "restore the forest to its original pristine condition"
2.rehabilitate - reinstall politically; "Deng Xiao Ping was rehabilitated several times throughout his lifetime"
reinstate - restore to the previous state or rank
purge - oust politically; "Deng Xiao Ping was purged several times throughout his lifetime"
3.rehabilitate - restore to a state of good condition or operation
restore, reconstruct - return to its original or usable and functioning condition; "restore the forest to its original pristine condition"

rehabilitate

verb
1. reintegrate, retrain, restore to health, readapt Considerable efforts have been made to rehabilitate patients.
2. reinstate, restore, re-establish, reinstall, forgive, bring back, pardon, exonerate, absolve, exculpate Ten years later, Dreyfus was rehabilitated.
3. restore, develop, convert, renew, adjust, rebuild, upgrade, make good, overhaul, revamp, mend, refurbish, renovate, reconstruct, reinstate, re-establish, make over, refit, fix up (informal, chiefly U.S. & Canad.), modernize, reconstitute, redecorate, recondition, reinvigorate a program for rehabilitating low-income housing

rehabilitate

verb
To bring back to a previous normal condition:
Translations
يُعيد تأهيل
převychovatrehabilitovat
rehabilitere
rehabilitál
endurhæfa
reabilitacijareabilituoti
labotpāraudzināt
prevychovaťrehabilitovať
normal yaşama döndürmek

rehabilitate

[ˌriːəˈbɪlɪteɪt] VT [+ offenders, drug addicts] → rehabilitar

rehabilitate

[ˌriːhəˈbɪlɪteɪt] vt
[+ offender] → réinsérer
[+ drug addict, alcoholic] → désintoxiquer
[+ patient] → rééduquer

rehabilitate

vt
refugee, troops, the disabled(in die Gesellschaft) eingliedern; ex-criminal alsorehabilitieren; drug addict, alcoholictherapieren
(= restore position to)rehabilitieren; reputationwiederherstellen

rehabilitate

[ˌriːəˈbɪlɪˌteɪt] vt (criminal, drug addict, invalid) → recuperare, reinserire

rehabilitate

(riːəˈbiliteit) verb
to bring (a criminal or someone who has been ill) back to a normal life, normal standards of behaviour etc by treatment or training.
ˈrehaˌbiliˈtation noun

rehabilitate

v. rehabilitar, ayudar a recobrar funciones normales por medio de métodos terapéuticos.

rehabilitate

vt rehabilitar; to become rehabilitated rehabilitarse
References in classic literature ?
How could she face her parents, get back her box, and disconcert the whole scheme for the rehabilitation of her family on such sentimental grounds?
Pittrino was puffed up with all the joy of a rehabilitation.
Christie was too relieved at the rehabilitation of Jessie's truthfulness to notice the full significance of his speech.
We afterward had the thing reconstructed, and the owner can have his adventurous lost-property by submitting proofs and paying costs of rehabilitation. We had hopes of finding the owner there, distributed around amongst the rocks, for it would have made an elegant paragraph; but we were disappointed.
Selfridge Merry bore across the room to join them, and it became clear to Archer that here also a conspiracy of rehabilitation and obliteration was going on.
What a difficult undertaking is the rehabilitation of the Civil Service while the liberal cries aloud in his newspapers that the salaries of clerks are a standing theft, calls the items of the budget a cluster of leeches, and every year demands why the nation should be saddled with a thousand millions of taxes.
In contrast, the 10% rehabilitation tax credit for substantial rehabilitations of non-historic, non-residential buildings built before 1936 is a single IRS tax form submission and requires no federal or state involvement.
When they started the planning process in 1993, they had achieved 546 rehabilitations. That changed to 581 rehabilitations in the second year and 664 in the third year.
With the inception of consumer and activist groups for individuals with brain injuries, developments in private sector rehabilitation for this population, supported employment initiatives for development of specialized programs for individuals with brain injuries, and recognition on State Vocational Rehabilitations part for counselors with expertise in the area of brain injury rehabilitation, an increase in provision of community-based employment services for individuals with brain injuries has been observed (Wehman, 1992).
First, there have been dramatic decreases in individuals in the VR system with non-sevgere disabilities in terms of total applications (Figure 3), rehabilitations (Figure 6) and competitive employment (Figure 7).
In addition to the traditional forms of conventional and subsidized financing, and recently fueled by the anticipation of further tightening by debt lenders, the federal rehabilitation tax credit is rapidly becoming a popular supplemental financing source for "substantial rehabilitations" of both historic and pre-World War II buildings.
For fiscal year 1988, percentages of competitive rehabilitations were 76.9 for clients with severe disabilities and 91.6 for clients with non-severe disabilities (L.