Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of catheterise.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • I'm 23, I can't weightbear, sit or transfer independantly, I'm dysphagic and incontinent, PEG tubed and catheterised.

    Half of the Story

  • It seemed that the standard experiments were measuring not the addictiveness of opiates but the cruelty of the stresses inflicted on lab rats caged in solitary confinement, shaved, catheterised and with probes inserted into their median forebrain bundles.

    Peak Energy

  • Before the introduction of the Swan-Ganz catheter, patients had to be catheterised in special surroundings, with X-ray images to guide placement, and not at their bedside.

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  • A Pakistani official involved in the torture of Zeeshan Siddiqui, also from London, told HRW that an account Siddiqui subsequently gave of being beaten, drugged and forcibly catheterised before being questioned by British intelligence officers - while still in a traumatised state - was "essentially accurate" and part of "standard practices".

    The Guardian World News

  • A Pakistani official involved in the torture of Zeeshan Siddiqui, also from London, told HRW that an account Siddiqui gave of being beaten, drugged and forcibly catheterised before being questioned by British intelligence officers -- while still in a traumatised state -- was

    Mail & Guardian Online

  • Another case is that of Zeeshan Siddiqui, from London, who alleges he was beaten, drugged and forcibly catheterised before being quizzed by British intelligence officers.

    Home | Mail Online

  • A Pakistani official involved in the torture of Zeeshan Siddiqui, also from London, told HRW that an account Siddiqui gave of being beaten, drugged and forcibly catheterised before being questioned by British intelligence officers - while still in a traumatised state - was

    The Guardian World News

  • Other Pakistani officials involved in the torture of Zeeshan Siddiqui, also from London, told HRW that an account Siddiqui subsequently gave of being beaten, drugged and forcibly catheterised before being questioned by British intelligence officers - while still in a traumatised state - was "essentially accurate" and part of "standard practices".

    Politics news, UK and world political comment and analysis | guardian.co.uk

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