Vitamins are added to the shampoo to nourish the hair.
a friendship nourished by trust
Recent Examples on the WebAdd this Bioderma micellar water to your cart to help remove makeup and gently cleanse your skin, or try this nourishing CeraVe moisturizer to combat winter dryness (and because Michael Cera’s Super Bowl commercial reigned supreme over all others).—Clara McMahon, Peoplemag, 16 Feb. 2024 The torrent of capital rushing to America to nourish the beast grew into a tsunami.—Yanis Varoufakis, Fortune, 11 Feb. 2024 The best part is that its formulation contains a botanical blend of white waterlily, gardenia and lotus, which helps to nourish and soothe the skin with each application.—Denise Primbet, Glamour, 8 Feb. 2024 Dos Rios Ranch was 2,000 acres of marginal farmland that has been transformed into a spectacular floodplain that nourishes salmon, feeds native birds and plants and replenishes our groundwater.—Gillian Brassil, Sacramento Bee, 5 Feb. 2024 These microalgae use photosynthesis to absorb carbon dioxide and sunlight, generating oxygen and carbohydrates that nourish all types of marine life.—Ashley Strickland, CNN, 8 Feb. 2024 Our collective efforts have also given us a little bonus: a slice of free time to ourselves, being able to temporarily step out of mommy and daddy roles and focus on nourishing our relationship as husband and wife—all while our baby catches some happy zzz's in her crib.—Tiffany Leigh, Parents, 4 Feb. 2024 The Glacier Cream boasts an impressive ingredient list, with kaolin clay to separate and define texture, vegetable glycerin to deeply nourish your strands, and caffeine to support hair growth.—Alyssa Brascia, Peoplemag, 3 Feb. 2024 Daily, we are fed with good things, nourished by friendship and care, feasted with forgiveness and understanding.—Jorie Nicole McDonald, Southern Living, 31 Jan. 2024 See More
These examples are programmatically compiled from various online sources to illustrate current usage of the word 'nourish.' Any opinions expressed in the examples do not represent those of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback about these examples.
Middle English nurishen, from Anglo-French nuriss-, stem of nurrir, norrir, from Latin nutrire to suckle, nourish; akin to Greek nan to flow, noteros damp, Sanskrit snauti it drips