The middle zone of the Cameroon mountain has, however, a temperate climate and affords excellent sites for sanatoria.
Now our sanatoria are nearly all founded on some special principle of therapeutics.
It should be said of her that she was very nervous, and had tried many kinds of sanatoria and systems of cure.
(a) The Act of 1911 providing building grants for the establishment of sanatoria, dispensaries and other auxiliary institutions.
All puerperal insanities should be treated in sanatoria or asylums and not at home.
They are suitable for transformation into bungalows, tool-sheds, sanatoria and the like.
The prisons are their sanatoria, the workhouses their homes of rest, and the casual ward their temporary conveniences.
In the neighbouring hills are sanatoria, like Jesu Maria, much favoured by the people of the plains who need a change.
1839, Modern Latin, noun use of neuter of Late Latin adjective sanitorius "health-giving," from Latin sanat-, past participle stem of sanare "to heal," from sanus "well, healthy, sane" (see sane). Latin sanare is the source of Italian sanare, Spanish sanar.
sanatorium san·a·to·ri·um (sān'ə-tôr'ē-əm) or san·a·tar·i·um (-târ'ē-əm)
n. pl. san·a·to·ri·ums or san·a·to·ri·a (-tôr'ē-ə) or san·a·tar·i·ums or san·a·tar·i·a (-târ'ē-ə)
An institution for the treatment of chronic diseases or for medically supervised recuperation.
A resort for improvement or maintenance of health, especially for convalescents. Also called sanitarium.