rewards


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rewards,

n.pl a motivation technique to improve patient compliance with oral hygiene protocols, generally used with young patients.
References in classic literature ?
We will suppose, for argument's sake, that the first reward is advertised and the second offered by private letter to pawnbrokers and--"
The young man thanked the magician for his directions, and promised, should they succeed, to reward him.
saving your worship's better judgment) if we were to go and serve some emperor or other great prince who may have some war on hand, in whose service your worship may prove the worth of your person, your great might, and greater understanding, on perceiving which the lord in whose service we may be will perforce have to reward us, each according to his merits; and there you will not be at a loss for some one to set down your achievements in writing so as to preserve their memory for ever.
Mademoiselle Cormon's ambition took its rise in the most delicate and sensitive feminine feeling; she longed to reward a lover by revealing to him a thousand virtues after marriage, as other women then betray the imperfections they have hitherto concealed.
We lunched alone, and as we all exerted ourselves to be cheerful, we got, as some kind of reward for our labours, some real cheerfulness amongst us.
It is when one is lowest on the wheel of fortune that the merry-go-round wheels and rewards us.
When it is used with a certain amount of kindness, and accompanied by prizes and rewards, it is dreadfully demoralising.
It became particularly animated toward the end of the evening when the rewards bestowed by the Emperor were mentioned.
Then the many are of another mind; they think that justice is to be reckoned in the troublesome class, among goods which are to be pursued for the sake of rewards and of reputation, but in themselves are disagreeable and rather to be avoided.
There is a wide distinction between voluntary favours and rewards.
It was not fair, for she tried more than Amy to be good, but never got any reward, only disappointment, trouble and hard work.
It were an occupation peculiarly pleasing to cull from our early historians, and exhibit before you every detail of this transaction; to carry you in imagination on board their bark at the first moment of her arrival in the bay; to accompany Carver, Winslow, Bradford, and Standish, in all their excursions upon the desolate coast; to follow them into every rivulet and creek where they endeavored to find a firm footing, and to fix, with a pause of delight and exultation, the instant when the first of these heroic adventurers alighted on the spot where you, their descendants, now enjoy the glorious and happy reward of their labors.