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nauseate in Illness & disability topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishnauseatenau‧se‧ate /ˈnɔːzieɪt, -si- $ ˈnɒːzi-, -ʃi-/ verb [transitive]  MIDISGUSTINGto make someone feel that they are going to vomit The thought of food nauseated me. She felt dizzy and nauseated.→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
nauseateThat causes their gaze to slide along with the movement of their heads, leaving them confused and nauseated.The intravenous infusion was removed when he was able to take fluids without feeling nauseated.Oral aspirin is difficult if the patient is nauseated and vomiting and the opiate given to relieve pain may delay gastric motility.I still felt nauseated, both sweating and shivering, as we walked down the corridor to my room.He was nauseated by the absurdities of the faith propounded and the way it was presented.The nauseating fear that machine technology will replace all living species has subsided in my mind.Water during a fast nauseated him and he accordingly would add a pinch of salt or bicarbonate of soda.Alcohol nauseates him, so he never drank.It nauseates me to think that a person like that lived in this town.Right away he felt the strands of a certain kind of nauseated pity touching him.