English version

boarder in Tourism topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishboarderboard‧er /ˈbɔːdə $ ˈbɔːrdər/ noun [countable] 🔊 🔊 1 SESa student who stays at a school during the night, as well as during the dayday pupil2 DLTDHsomeone who pays to live in another person’s house, with some or all of their meals provided syn lodger
Examples from the Corpus
boarderEven today, most of its 300odd boarders are orphans or homeless children.Students were to be taken in as boarders, having been recommended by a respectable person who knew them or their families.There can be a really heavy feeling sometimes between local surfers and visitors and between the real surfers and the boogie boarders.I could never get a decent swing with my left hand, but at best I would use it only to repel boarders.In the second car came all the boarders, little ladies with pastel waves and bright anxious eyes.He shouted directions to the boarders, and, when they were ignored, he shouted contrary orders.One of George's brothers was recently placed in a residential school for children with moderate learning difficulties as a weekly boarder.Roughly half of them were weekly boarders.