supportively

All Adverb
16 examples (0.01 sec)
  • Most patients can be managed supportively; some need blood transfusion.
  • If someone has had one or more painful past experiences in a dental office then their fear is completely rational and they should be treated supportively.
  • Paulie, who sees that Christopher is worn out, more supportively tells Christopher to take it easy.
  • Training is disciplined and structured to make sure all potential FLO's become both professional and supportively in the execution of their duties.
  • Despite these stressful effects, doctors emphasize that parents should react patiently and supportively.
  • Undeniably, they cope and coping questions start to gently and supportively challenge the problem-focused narrative.
  • In other to effectively and financially sustain this new project, the student paid six pounds while the catholic education house owned by the Holy Ghost Father paid eighteen pounds supportively for each student.
  • Corticosteroids are also used supportively to prevent nausea, often in combination with 5-HT3 antagonists (e.g. ondansetron).
  • Ischemic colitis can span a wide spectrum of severity; most patients are treated supportively and recover fully, while a minority with very severe ischemia may develop sepsis and become critically, sometimes fatally, ill.
  • Coincidentally, some clips of Ogie Alcasid nodding disappointingly but supportively are shown.
  • In the later 1960s, Gleason was a widely respected commentator and he chose to write supportively of the better cut of the Bay Area rock bands, such as Jefferson Airplane and the Grateful Dead.
  • At the first such annual dinner, on 7 December 1908, the President of the Alpine Club, Herman Woolley, spoke supportively of the new organization and noted that ladies could make "ascents of the very first order".
  • As thanks to all the people in the US who had responded so supportively when the Lost Cherrees first announced that they were to reform, a five track, vinyl only, limited edition EP called 'Another Bite Of The Cherrees' was released in early 2004.
  • During the London mayoral election, the campaign was supportively endorsed by the Liberal Democrats and the Labour and Conservative candidates for the Mayoralty of London in their personal capacity, being Ken Livingstone and Boris Johnson respectively.
  • Despite Mr. Rad's objections, Dean Pelton (Jim Rash) and the audience supportively agree to 'let Britta finish her awkward song' in the spirit of inclusion.
  • Gerrick D. Kennedy for the Los Angeles Times appreciated the episode for subverting expectations, by having Finn's mother react supportively to the news of Quinn's pregnancy, rather than the more affluent and financially capable Fabrays.