Everybody knows it, that feeling of entering a park: peeling off the city streets and into that nourishing sense of calm.
Turns out, nourishing your body with real food actually makes you feel better.
In effect, then, the resort is harnessing the power of the sun to turn seawater into a nourishing resource—for people and plants.
Plus, what about the mammalian issues standing up so long might create: the need to eat and drink a nourishing balanced diet?
She ran and brought a nourishing breakfast up-stairs to her patient.
Every one feels that he is nourishing, and flourishing by his own efforts.
He had seen Charlie Graham nourishing a check about, and had heard him talking very largely of his plans, etc.
Will his sister look like that when I take her the nourishing things?
Meanwhile Fleurette had her nourishing food, and grew more like the ghost of a lily every day.
What should you think,” pursued Philippa, “are the most nourishing things of all?
late 13c., "to bring up, nurture" (a child, a feeling, etc.), from Old French norriss-, stem of norrir "raise, bring up, nurture, foster; maintain, provide for" (12c., Modern French nourrir), from Latin nutrire "to feed, nurse, foster, support, preserve," from *nutri (older form of nutrix "nurse"), literally "she who gives suck," from PIE *nu- (from root *(s)nau- "to swim, flow, let flow," hence "to suckle;" see nutriment) + fem. agent suffix. Related: Nourished; nourishing.
nourish nour·ish (nûr'ĭsh, nŭr'-)
v. nour·ished, nour·ish·ing, nour·ish·es
To provide with food or other substances necessary for sustaining life and growth.