- n. alternative spelling of sensitization.
- n. the state of being sensitive (as to an antigen)
- n. rendering an organism sensitive to a serum by a series of injections
- n. (psychology) the process of becoming highly sensitive to specific events or situations (especially emotional events or situations)
“In the meantime all other agreed programmes on DDR, such as sensitisation and rehabilitation of other sites would continue.”
“An official said a "sensitisation" drive would be launched in the village to correct misconceptions about the spread of AIDS.”
“To further beef up security on the personnel front, the home ministry also conducted several "sensitisation" meetings with relevant agencies.”
“On an all-India scale, this is causing a new kind of 'sensitisation' among politicians in other states.”
“I have the possibility," he once said, "and the duty, to fight that anti-intellectuality and to contribute to the sensitisation, including the clarity of hearing, which stand in opposition to the cheaper forms of magic with which our cultural landscapes are polluted.”
“It has also set up a Women Scientist Cell, which holds gender sensitisation workshops and is preparing a manual on gender issues in technology transfer.”
“The second is "sensitisation, advocacy, and mobilization in support of enrolment and funding including using such initiatives as READ Campaign.”
“I have often wondered (from a position of more or less complete ignorance, I hasten to add!) if being breastfed by an atopic mother with high IgE levels might increase the risk of allergic sensitisation.”
“The most important aspect of such follow-up should be sensitisation and building the capacity of elected policy makers and implementers to enable them to integrate gender in policy making, planning and implementation of programmes.”
“A sensitisation and training programme for elected Local Council Members would be very useful..”
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