Is the following statement grammatically correct?
He is trying to resolve his tiredness due to his chronicle illness.
- CaninesLv 51 month agoFavourite answer
The word most associated with chronic illness or disease is fatigue. A person who has fatigue feels weak, is constantly tired, and lacks energy. Fatigue is essentially extreme tiredness.
Fatigue or chronic fatigue can come with chronic illness or disease, but people also get diagnosed with chronic fatigue syndrome. There is no cure for fatigue or chronic fatigue syndrome, just ways to cope or manage the symptoms.
Here are some examples on how to use the terms:
He is trying to cope with fatigue due to chronic illness.
He is trying to cope with fatigue due to chronic disease.
He is trying to manage his fatigue due to chronic illness.
He is trying to cope with chronic fatigue.
He is doing his best to cope with chronic fatigue.
He is trying to manage his chronic fatigue.
He is trying to cope with chronic fatigue syndrome.
- AmulyaPLv 51 month ago
"resolution" isn't used appropriately, it implies to find a solution to a problem or difficulty.Ex. They tried their best to resolve the issue.
He is trying to manage his tiredness caused by his chronic illness.
- RPLv 71 month ago
No. The next to last word (chronicle) should be chronic.
- John PLv 71 month ago
"He is trying to resolve the tiredness which is caused by his chronic illness."
Note spelling 'chronic'. A 'chronicle' is a journal.
Note also that 'chronic' does not mean 'very severe', it means that the illness is long-lasting.
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- Lib.rare.ianLv 71 month ago
"Chronic" illness, not "chronicle".
- REPORTED TROLLSLv 41 month ago
- ScottLv 61 month ago
And “find a remedy to”