Think of this as removing a Band-Aid really, really, really slowly.
Hell, even the Band-Aid of busing was enough to spark a huge backlash to civil rights laws.
“AbleNook is not just a short term or Band-Aid fix, but a solution that could become a home for multiple generations,” she says.
Unfortunately, the best response we can muster might be much harder than a Band-Aid or hidden camera.
Instead of building up and having wedding promos and having it be this whole event, it was like ripping a Band-Aid off.
Or, we can pull off the Band-Aid attaching the two sides of banking.
He had torn open a Band-Aid and was trying to fasten it around his finger.
trademark registered 1924 by Johnson & Johnson for a stick-on gauze pad or strip. See band (n.1) + aid (n.). The British equivalent was Elastoplast. Figurative sense of "temporary or makeshift solution to a problem, pallative" (often lower case, sometimes bandaid) is first recorded 1968; as an adjective, from 1970.
A trademark used for an adhesive bandage with a gauze pad in the center, employed to protect minor wounds.
: a Band-Aid expedient
A temporary or stopgap remedy: All they did to rectify the problem was to put a Band-Aid on it
[1960s+; fr Band-Aid, trademark for a brand of small adhesive bandages]