Dr. Elahi argued that the lack of access to the law also hinders medical efforts in rural areas.
Or a sibling may have a learning disability that hinders his or her efforts.
Potholes are common in the rainy region as well as a heavy fog that often hinders visibility.
It hinders the immune system, causes insomnia, and speeds the atrophy of the brain, to name a few.
Prayer is so mightful if it have its right, that it masters the fiend, and hinders him from doing his will.
A friend is to be with us to tea on my account, which hinders me from coming sooner.
It is that which hinders the approach of two bodies when they are moved towards one another.
A new person is to me a great event and hinders me from sleep.
In answer to which, I say, that it is the Cold which hinders the Game from breeding continually.
That makes the good and bad of manners, namely what helps or hinders fellowship.
Old English hindrian "to harm, injure, impair, check, repress," from Proto-Germanic *hinderojanan (cf. Old Norse hindra, Dutch hinderen, Old High German hintaron, German hindern "to keep back"), from a root meaning "on that side of, behind" (cf. hind (adj.)); thus the ground sense is "to put or keep back," though this sense in English is recorded only from late 14c. Related: Hindered; hindering.
"situated in the rear, toward the back," late 14c., probably from Old English hinder (adv.) "behind, back, afterward," but treated as a comparative of hind (adj.). Related to Old High German hintar, German hinter, Gothic hindar "behind." Middle English had hinderhede, literally "hinder-hood; posterity in time, inferiority in rank;" and hinderling "person fallen from moral or social respectability, wretch."
The legs •Often in phrases connoting resistance or defiance: He stood up on his short little hinders and got himself a lawyer/ The Packer defense rose on its hind legs again (1940s+)