Translation of institutionalize in Spanish:


institucionalizar, v.

Pronunciation /ˌɪnstəˈt(j)uʃ(ə)nəlˌaɪz/ /ɪnstɪˈtjuːʃ(ə)n(ə)lʌɪz/

See Spanish definition of institucionalizar

transitive verb

  • 1

    (make an institution)
    • Young organizations have not yet institutionalized their practices and may still be experimenting with different options.
    • The Singaporean culture seems rather hectic and competitive, with a heavily institutionalised public education system where the workload gets heavy at a very early level.
    • These campaign finance laws forced special interests to organize into political action committees and greatly institutionalized the practice of buying influence with campaign contributions.
    • By joining with others to institutionalize green practices this way, public departments have become agents of change, adding real value to their portfolio of building assets while reaping civic dividends.
    • The system of managed migration institutionalizes this arrangement.
    • Under the influence of Hume's empirical philosophy in the second half of the eighteenth century, the idea that natural science was a positivistic practice was institutionalized.
    • Hired in 1969 to head UCSF's modest chemistry department, Rutter institutionalized the practice of collaborative research on a grand scale.
    • Quakers have institutionalized this practice by encouraging individuals to join in silence even in the heat of argument as a way of building a bond of unity in the midst of controversy.
    • This task of institutionalizing the peace process on the Peninsula will take time.
    • A decision to permit generics to bid on procurement contracts will institutionalize market competition and drive prices, including those of new drugs, steadily downward.
    • We must constantly work to improve conditions in all areas of our work and institutionalize our process improvements.
    • The more difficult task is to institutionalize a process that can achieve his vision.
    • As a system of circulation and exchange, the post office institutionalises modes of correspondence, producing and regulating particular subjectivities.
    • Let's institutionalize the process, say that each of us will talk to our membership or our leadership about our goals.
    • But the important difference between then and now is that this process is institutionalised, through a commodification that is fully a part of market forces.
    • The solutions that work are institutionalised.
    • The federal government has institutionalized a process where government lawyers in the Department of Justice evaluate government bills for their consistency with Charter values.
    • It is widely supposed that one way to do this is to institutionalize the decision-making process, transforming it from an individual action into a collective one.
    • With these latest actions, the government is institutionalizing a procedure under which the president, invoking his position as commander-in-chief, can issue an edict and imprison anyone he chooses.
    • But anthropology, in fact, guards a treasure house of examples of what happens when a society institutionalizes other arrangements.
  • 2

    (put in an institution)
    (en un establecimiento sanitario, penitenciario o de asistencia social) internar
    • The boy is a product of a troubled homelife and he was institutionalized at 12 after threatening to commit suicide to get away from his abusive father; his mother is not in the picture.
    • She's then institutionalized for the remainder of the film.
    • Mom spent the years 1967 to 1988 providing some level of care to Dad while he was institutionalized.
    • One source suggested there were deeper, personal issues, behind Carr's action and not just because he was institutionalised.
    • That was sort of shelved when I was institutionalised, but my mother called me that as soon as I went home.
    • Your whole family makes the effort to shower him with affection, yet his psychological problems worsen and you talk to your spouse about institutionalizing him.
    • Back then, if you were a junkie, you were institutionalized or sent to jail.
    • One thing I do know is that he was institutionalized at some point in the late 50s - early 60s, was probably shuffled around a bit through the years, and ended up dying in the care of a nursing home.
    • She was institutionalized after I found out who she was and what she was trying to do to us.
    • She was nearly institutionalized in her mid-thirties by her older sister, a bitter twisted creature that felt pleasure only when inflicting pain on others.
    • The true tragedy hasn't been his condition, but rather the doctor who wanted to institutionalize him, the school that refused his admittance, the babysitter that insisted I remain at the childcare center.
    • Decker was worried that I might try to institutionalize him.
    • The outburst may have been violent and warrant for arrest or to institutionalize her, but I provoked it.
    • She had left the United States because she believed that Robert would again try to institutionalize her.
    • He was institutionalised for six months and recently returned home.
    • That's how long it has taken to deal with the question of locked-up money belonging to people who were once institutionalised.
    • The fact that someone else would make better choices than the elderly person does not require the appointment of a guardian or institutionalizing the elderly person.
    • So what you're saying there, it's great to get young people involved in sport in any way we can, but some of these older people who are institutionalised, they can't play sport when they go out, but they might just want to go out and watch it.
    • But one of the most scary and frustrating is wandering, and often ends with the person being institutionalised.
    • Her town of 10,000 basically thinks that all elderly demented people should be institutionalized instead of cared for at home.