verb (used with object), de·bil·i·tat·ed, de·bil·i·tat·ing.
- debenture bond,
Origin of debilitate
Examples from the Web for debilitated
We watched them silently, too debilitated to even move out of their way.The Extinction Parade: An Original Zombie Story by Max Brooks|Max Brooks|January 14, 2011|DAILY BEAST
His wound was painful, and he was so debilitated that he was unable to discharge his duties.The Boys of '61|Charles Carleton Coffin.
Erysipelas is generally symptomatic of a debilitated or bad constitution.
But the volitional faculty of the generation, according to Nietzsche, is so debilitated as to be utterly inadequate to its office.Prophets of Dissent|Otto Heller
The severe forms of intermittent are most apt to occur in the very young, or in the aged, or in debilitated persons generally.
Everything, save one or two spots all fire or all darkness, was dim in his debilitated mind.Northern Lights|Gilbert Parker
Word Origin for debilitate
1530s, from Latin debilitatus, past participle of debilitare "to weaken," from debilis "weak" (see debility). Related: Debilitated; debilitating.