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  1. nur·ture

    /ˈnərCHər/

    verb

    noun

  2. Nurture | Definition of Nurture by Merriam-Webster

    www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/nurture

    English Language Learners Definition of nurture (Entry 2 of 2) : to help (something or someone) to grow, develop, or succeed : to take care of (someone or something that is growing or developing) by providing food, protection, a place to live, etc.

  3. Nurture | Definition of Nurture at Dictionary.com

    www.dictionary.com/browse/nurture

    [nur-cher] See more synonyms for nurture on Thesaurus.com. verb (used with object), nur·tured, nur·tur·ing. to feed and protect: to nurture one's offspring. to support and encourage, as during the period of training or development; foster: to nurture promising musicians. to bring up; train; educate.

  4. (nûr′chər) n. 1. a. The action of raising or caring for offspring: the nurture of an infant. b. Biology The sum of environmental influences and conditions acting on an organism, especially in contrast to heredity.

  5. Nurture definition and meaning | Collins English Dictionary

    www.collinsdictionary.com/dictionary/english/nurture

    Definition of 'nurture'. nurture. If you nurture something such as a young child or a young plant, you care for it while it is growing and developing. Parents want to know the best way to nurture and raise their child to adulthood. The modern conservatory is not an environment for nurturing plants. She was not receiving warm nurturing care.

  6. NURTURE | meaning in the Cambridge English Dictionary

    dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/nurture

    nurture definition: 1. to take care of, feed, and protect someone or something, especially young children or plants, and help him, her, or it to develop: 2. to help a ...

  7. NURTURE - Psychology Dictionary

    psychologydictionary.org/nurture

    noun. the entirity of climate-related aspects which impact the growth and actions of an individual. Psychologists have displayed specific interest in sociosocial and ecological factors, like family characteristics, child-rearing traditions, and economic status. NURTURE: "Mothers possess inborn instincts and readily know how to nuture their young.".

  8. nurture - WordReference.com Dictionary of English

    www.wordreference.com/definition/nurture

    nurture - WordReference English dictionary, questions, discussion and forums. All Free.

  9. Nurturing | Definition of Nurturing at Dictionary.com

    www.dictionary.com/browse/nurturing

    to support and encourage, as during the period of training or development; foster: to nurture promising musicians.

  10. Nature Nurture in Psychology | Simply Psychology

    www.simplypsychology.org/naturevsnurture.html

    Nature vs. Nurture in Psychology. Nurture is generally taken as the influence of external factors after conception, e.g., the product of exposure, experience and learning on an individual. The nature-nurture debate is concerned with the relative contribution that both influences make to human behavior.

  11. Nature versus nurture - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nature_versus_nurture

    Nature versus nurture. The nature versus nurture debate involves whether human behaviour is determined by the environment, either prenatal or during a person's life, or by a person's genes. The alliterative expression "nature and nurture" in English has been in use since at least the Elizabethan period and goes back to medieval French.