He said a remedy to consider going forward is to construct a high bank that would better protect the plant from high tidal waves.
Most of us, I would venture to say, have tried to remedy these unsightly problems.
To remedy the “great crisis” in the institution of marriage, the pledge demands a number of steps.
After such an indictment, you would expect the department to do all it could to remedy such failings.
He pressed for adoption as a remedy in the most egregious cases of abuse and wanted to take some of the cases to trial.
Lefin chose to remedy that by abandoning entirely the tradition, and by writing exactly as the people spoke.
Will ye dash it down, and say, ‘I will have none of this remedy?’
When, shortly after, her marriage was declared void by a Church court summoned by Henry, she had no remedy.
In order to furnish a remedy, the first thing to be done was to furnish a writ.
I have many a dear friend to-day whose relief from suffering was found in this remedy.
c.1200, "cure for a disease or disorder; means of counteracting an evil," from Anglo-French remedie, Old French remede "remedy, cure" (12c., Modern French remède) and directly from Latin remedium "a cure, remedy, medicine, antidote, that which restores health," from re-, intensive prefix (or perhaps literally, "again;" see re-), + mederi "to heal" (see medical (adj.)). Figurative use from c.1300.
c.1400, from Old French remedier or directly from Latin remediare, from remedium (see remedy (n.)). Related: Remedied; remedying.
remedy rem·e·dy (rěm'ĭ-dē)
Something, such as medicine or therapy, that relieves pain, cures disease, or corrects a disorder. v. rem·e·died, rem·e·dy·ing, rem·e·dies
To relieve or cure a disease or disorder.