from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Conducive or favorable to health or well-being.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Promoting health or well-being; wholesome. Especially related to air.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Favorable to health; healthful; promoting health.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Favorable to health; promoting health; wholesome: as, salubrious air.
- Synonyms Wholesome, etc. See healthy.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. favorable to health of mind or body
- adj. promoting health; healthful
If the project were titled a salubrious version of "Ongoing Portrait of the North American Male"?
I must use the good word "salubrious" ... there is nothing like putting in a word for one's own home district ... that it drew all the addicts of the country to Vancouver.
When the Land Commissioners contemplated this "salubrious" region, their hearts must have melted with generosity, for whereas in our own healthy part of South
A GLANCE down St Catherines Drive and the sight of "salubrious" homes fails to tell the street's true story.
"salubrious" rhyme in the Mary Jane Hot-Cha.deadsongs. vue.220
If it doesn't, is it all that useful to educate men or women about its salubrious effects?
As Nick Faldo, now CBS 'lead golf analyst, said in 1995 at Palmer's last British Open: If there had been no Arnold Palmer in 1960, (this) might have been a little shed on the beach instead of these salubrious surroundings.
Yet, the elements of market competition that still manage to survive have had the salubrious effect of driving medical innovation and improving patient health outcomes.
Perhaps we ought to be policing weddings where those being joined in matrimony hail from our cities' less salubrious neighbourhoods.
Jopling, now 48, set up his first gallery in London in 1993 in salubrious St James's.