Definition of Feldschers

1. feldscher [n] - See also: feldscher



Feldschers Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Feldschers

feklichevite
felafel
felafels
felbama te
felbamate
felbertalite
felchards
felched
felches
felching
feldgrau
feldgraus
feldscher
feldschers (current term)
feldsher
feldshers
feldspar
feldsparlike
feldspars
feldspath
feldspathic
feldspathoid
feldspathoids
feldspathose
feldspaths
fele
felefold
felicias

Literary usage of Feldschers

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Report on the Russian Medical and Sanitary Features of the Russo-Japanese by Raymond Spear (1906)
"There is a regular military school for feldschers in St. Petersburg. After completing this course feldschers serve for four years. After the first two years ..."

2. The Practitioner by Gale Group, ProQuest Information and Learning Company (1894)
"... every one caught the plague and died of it, and the same fate befell six of the feldschers, or trained hospital attendants, who went with them. ..."

3. The Edinburgh Medical and Surgical Journal (1838)
"... with many surgeons, under surgeons, and feldschers, or barbers, readily undertook the duty of prescribing for and treating the sick. ..."

4. Great Russia: Her Achievement and Promise by Charles Sarolea (1916)
"German doctors, German veterinary surgeons, German "feldschers," German foresters, German engineers, were to be found in every part of the Empire. ..."

5. Journal of the Association of Military Surgeons of the United States by Association of Military Surgeons of the United States, Association of Military Surgeons of the United States Meeting (1904)
"feldschers Hosp. Orderlies Stretch. B'rs Beds in Hosp Peace—War Peace- Infantry Regt. 22 22 4 -War Ball, ..."

6. Bulgaria Past and Present: Historical, Political, and Descriptive by James Samuelson (1888)
"... there are 140 State- paid qualified practitioners, spread over sixty-five districts, and about the same number of assistants (feldschers or dressers). ..."

7. The Empire Review (1905)
"... employed 756 doctors and 2794 male or female nurses (including midwives and feldschers) these ..."

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