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Origin of congenital
synonym study for congenital
OTHER WORDS FROM congenitalcon·gen·i·tal·ly, adverbcon·gen·i·tal·ness, nounnon·con·gen·i·tal, adjective
Words nearby congenital
How to use congenital in a sentence
Cunningham-Rundles treats many patients with congenital immune system deficiencies.What immunosuppressed patients should know about the coronavirus vaccines|Lindsey Bever|April 23, 2021|Washington Post
Early on, my vet back home delivered the crushing news that Scout had a congenital kidney disease.I have the pandemic to thank for this precious time with my old hound, Teddy|Diana Nyad|December 21, 2020|Washington Post
Mabry’s ex-wife worked in a hospital, so two of their kids, including one with a congenital condition, moved in with him.As COVID-19 Ravaged This Iowa City, Officials Discovered Meatpacking Executives Were the Ones in Charge|by Michael Grabell and Bernice Yeung|December 21, 2020|ProPublica
As a songwriter, her sincerity is congenital, and she seems to be sending us this cozy new bundle of songs — 15 of them, titled “Evermore” — not as a dizzying meta-comment on cultural mindshare, but as a simple gesture of generosity and goodwill.
It’s a congenital defect of our society that’s resulted in racial gaps across virtually every walk of American life, including wealth, homeownership, educational outcomes, health care, incarceration rates and life expectancy.
British Dictionary definitions for congenital
Derived forms of congenitalcongenitally, adverbcongenitalness, noun
Word Origin for congenital
Medical definitions for congenital
Scientific definitions for congenital
Cultural definitions for congenital
A descriptive term for a disease or condition that is present at birth. A congenital disease can be either hereditary or acquired.