American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. An expert swimmer trained and employed to watch over other swimmers, as at a beach or swimming pool. Also called lifesaver.
- v. To work or serve as a lifeguard.
- n. A guard of the life or person; a guard that attends a prince or other person; a bodyguard.
- n. An attendant, usually an expert swimmer, employed to save swimmers in trouble or near drowning at a body of water.
- n. A lifesaver.
- n. rail transport A sturdy metal bracket affixed in front of each of the leading wheels of a train to deflect small objects away from the wheels to prevent derailment.
- n. an attendant employed at a beach or pool to protect swimmers from accidents
- From life + guard. Compare German Leibgarde ("bodyguard"), Danish livgarde ("bodyguard"), Swedish livgarde ("bodyguard"). Compare also Old English līfweard ("guardian of life"). (Wiktionary)
“You know the city is not worried about its image when uses a downtown lot for long-term lifeguard tower storage and weed cultivation ...”
“Monmouth County finishes second on its home surf in national lifeguard competition CAPE MAY - Convention says Matt Nunnally should play with people his own age, but the 41-year-old from Avon-by-the-Sea, N.J., still beats younger athletes when he competes in the surf.”
“D'Errico (aka lifeguard Donna Marco) is "a conspiracy theorist" whose goal is to climb Mt. Ararat and search for Noah's Ark. And Bingham (who played Jordan Tate from 1996 through 1998) has opened a dating service -- with herself as the first client.”
“• If you freeze-frame Ted's resume after he deletes the "Doctor X" stuff, the last item involves him being a lifeguard, which isn't really applicable to an architecture career, either.”
“An appropriate stretch assignment is one that builds on tasks an employee has already handled and, at a minimum, gives a worker the opportunity to call the lifeguard (the boss) for help.”
“I actually don't care if the word "lifeguard" was not mentioned or if the need for insurance was not demanded but suggested, there is no reason for a local council to get involved in any way in whether Miss Maxwell has a pool in her garden or not.”
“With so many people out there bobbing around, there has to be some kind of lifeguard -- a system to make sense of it all.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘lifeguard’.
Words only (I left out the expressions) from Geza Kerenyi's EN-HU interpreters' dictionary. Most of them pose some difficulty when interpreted between HU and EN in either or both directions.
"Wow, we really have run out of names."
Codenames of superheroes, supervillains, etc. (that are actual words, or unique spellings of actual words).
Looking for tweets for lifeguard.