Translation of affluent in Spanish:

affluent

próspero, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈæfluənt/ /əˈfluənt/ /ˈaflʊənt/

adjective

  • 1

    (suburb/country) próspero
    (person) acomodado
    (person) rico
    the affluent society la sociedad de la abundancia
    • The Government wants to redistribute wealth from more affluent areas in the south to deprived parts in the north of the country.
    • Oddly enough, the advertisers deny they are specifically targeting gay consumers, one of society's most affluent groups.
    • However, a more complicated picture emerges from the affluent areas of the cities that were compared.
    • If their land had become part of the city, they'd have faced the high property taxes used to cover social services in less affluent areas.
    • The company also ‘could not afford the rents in some of the more affluent areas.’
    • These are very affluent areas with over twice as many people as average earning in excess of £40,000 per annum.
    • The best health was enjoyed by those people who reported less stress in their lives, people under the age of 55 and those living in affluent areas.
    • Schools in more affluent areas and fee paying schools are more likely to have students whose parents can and will pay a lot of money for grinds and revision courses.
    • It is situated in one of the less affluent areas of the town, where local residents, including many older people, are not easily able to reach the town centre office.
    • It's a very affluent area and I like pretending I live there!
    • He said land in affluent areas was generally much more expensive.
    • And the system will not just be analysing deprived areas but also anti-social behaviour in affluent areas as well.
    • Statistics prove that people living in deprived areas are less likely to use medical services than those living in more affluent areas.
    • They made jeans with holes in them when the more affluent groups got involved.
    • In this case, surely money couldn't have been an issue, given that they are both in well paid jobs and live in an affluent area.
    • Differences in life expectancy between socioeconomic groups have widened, mainly as a result of faster rates of improvement in affluent groups.
    • It is clear that by continuing to recruit disproportionately from the more affluent groups in society, higher education is exacerbating social class divides.
    • Yet slowly but surely, cancer, already the second highest cause of mortality in affluent nations, is becoming a priority health problem in developing countries.
    • The most affluent people surveyed were around 20% more likely to recognise cancer symptoms than people from poorer backgrounds.
    • While affluent regions and social classes struggle with surplus production and surplus consumption, close to one fifth of the global population lives in constant under-nourishment.