verb (used without object), for·aged, for·ag·ing.
verb (used with object), for·aged, for·ag·ing.
Origin of forage
Related formsfor·ag·er, nounun·for·aged, adjective
Examples from the Web for forage
Make him forage, dig it out of the ice, catch the occasional live trout.A Eulogy for Gus, Central Park’s Polar Bear Man of Mystery|Malcolm Jones|August 30, 2013|DAILY BEAST
They raise cattle on the grassland, and sow the other half in wheat and forage for the herd.The Texas Drought Seen Firsthand from the Eyes of Ranchers|Malcolm Jones|August 9, 2012|DAILY BEAST
They go to the grocery store dumpster to forage for food, find potatoes, butter, and celery.
If he does venture ashore, he goes only a few rods from the bank and then only to forage.The Congo and Coasts of Africa|Richard Harding Davis
The practice of allowing them rations and forage was discontinued.The Life of George Washington, Vol. 3 (of 5)|John Marshall
Stopping for breakfast, we borrowed a room and despatched a youngster to forage for a table and eggs.Three Years in Western China|Alexander Hosie
Both parties went for wood and forage behind their own camps, neither interrupting the other.The History of Rome, Books 37 to the End|Titus Livius
There are no household cares for him; no nest to build, no eggs to warm, no brood to forage for.In the West Country|Francis A. Knight