Definition of comfort zone in English:

comfort zone

noun

  • 1A situation where one feels safe or at ease.

    ‘the trip is an attempt to take the students out of their comfort zone’
    • ‘Finally, my journey has taken me well and truly out of my comfort zone and into unknown territory.’
    • ‘It's a continuing comfort zone of zero change in an ever changing world.’
    • ‘As we have said before here, his job is safe; he is operating in the same comfort zone as his players.’
    • ‘Not that he is complaining at the situation, believing life outside the comfort zone can only be a good thing.’
    • ‘Everyone is comfortable in their comfort zone and do not usually want to get out of it.’
    • ‘When we leave our comfort zone for places that might have the equipment we are accustomed to, things quickly can go wrong.’
    • ‘Yet the act of traveling by its very definition takes you out of your comfort zone and into unknown territory.’
    • ‘This includes encouraging the students to step outside their comfort zone and prescribes at least one compulsory practical expedition a year.’
    • ‘They prefer the comfort zone of playing for their village.’
    • ‘A reunion like this simply marks a return to a comfort zone.’
    • ‘As a member of the congregation, I found myself being asked to re-evaluate the comfort zone in which I live my life.’
    • ‘Stepping outside your comfort zone helps you confront your fears and show you that life's full of possibility.’
    • ‘You may need to step outside your comfort zone to do it though, but if it's important to you then anything is possible.’
    • ‘This is their personal comfort zone, which you intrude upon at your peril.’
    • ‘For a workshy fop who is being forced out of his comfort zone, this can come as something of a shock to the system.’
    • ‘The environmental requirements within the comfort zone differ for each stage of the life cycle.’
    • ‘The idea is that if your speed stays within your comfort zone, you'll be in much better control.’
    • ‘He would be wise to stay within his comfort zone - as a backbencher and editor.’
    • ‘Virtually everyone enjoys the feeling they get when leaving their comfort zone results in success.’
    • ‘And that's where the naval special warfare finds its comfort zone within the combat zone.’
    • ‘It feels like there aren't any great options that are within the comfort zone for both of us.’
    • ‘You encourage us to go beyond our comfort zone, to take the risk of change for the better, because we are worth it.’
    • ‘Reaching beyond the comfort zone can take a lot of coaxing and frustration.’
    • ‘Joining the Navy seemed to be the right way to indulge his curiosity to see places beyond his comfort zone.’
    • ‘It stirs us to strive for the goal, achieve the target and aspire to something beyond our comfort zone.’
    • ‘In a day I had traversed miles not only beyond their comfort zone but beyond their empathy zone as well.’
    • ‘Move beyond your comfort zone, find your inner sports enthusiast, and then bring it to me.’
    • ‘And sometimes its necessary to venture beyond the comfort zone to risk the road less planned and predictable.’
    • ‘It's quite alright to start within your comfort zone to help you build confidence and get the basics down pat.’
    • ‘We passed on some early-stage companies whose valuations were beyond our comfort zone.’
    • ‘The simplest way to go beyond your comfort zone is to learn a new skill.’
    • ‘It brings you out of your comfort zone as a writer.’
    • ‘When you're in a solid practice mode and repeating shots, hopefully you'll ease your way into a comfort zone.’
    • ‘That's why I don't think we are in the comfort zone yet - far from it.’
    • ‘Montgomerie and Tony Jacklin are among those who have complained lately that too many European players operate in a comfort zone.’
    • ‘The musicianship was fine, but perhaps the band members should get out of their comfort zone and experiment with different ideas.’
    • ‘Crooks has said he believed that a number of players had reached a comfort zone in the knowledge there were no others available to push for their place.’
    • ‘But professionally he enjoys pushing himself out of his comfort zone.’
    • ‘I felt at the start we got dragged down into the comfort zone.’
    • ‘We must not allow players to get themselves into the comfort zone.’
    1. 1.1A settled method of working that requires little effort and yields only barely acceptable results.
      ‘if you stay within your comfort zone you will never improve’
      • ‘It feels like there aren't any great options that are within the comfort zone for both of us.’
      • ‘You encourage us to go beyond our comfort zone, to take the risk of change for the better, because we are worth it.’
      • ‘Reaching beyond the comfort zone can take a lot of coaxing and frustration.’
      • ‘Joining the Navy seemed to be the right way to indulge his curiosity to see places beyond his comfort zone.’
      • ‘It stirs us to strive for the goal, achieve the target and aspire to something beyond our comfort zone.’
      • ‘In a day I had traversed miles not only beyond their comfort zone but beyond their empathy zone as well.’
      • ‘Move beyond your comfort zone, find your inner sports enthusiast, and then bring it to me.’
      • ‘And sometimes its necessary to venture beyond the comfort zone to risk the road less planned and predictable.’
      • ‘It's quite alright to start within your comfort zone to help you build confidence and get the basics down pat.’
      • ‘We passed on some early-stage companies whose valuations were beyond our comfort zone.’
      • ‘The simplest way to go beyond your comfort zone is to learn a new skill.’
      • ‘It brings you out of your comfort zone as a writer.’
      • ‘When you're in a solid practice mode and repeating shots, hopefully you'll ease your way into a comfort zone.’
      • ‘That's why I don't think we are in the comfort zone yet - far from it.’
      • ‘Montgomerie and Tony Jacklin are among those who have complained lately that too many European players operate in a comfort zone.’
      • ‘The musicianship was fine, but perhaps the band members should get out of their comfort zone and experiment with different ideas.’
      • ‘Crooks has said he believed that a number of players had reached a comfort zone in the knowledge there were no others available to push for their place.’
      • ‘But professionally he enjoys pushing himself out of his comfort zone.’
      • ‘I felt at the start we got dragged down into the comfort zone.’
      • ‘We must not allow players to get themselves into the comfort zone.’

Pronunciation

comfort zone