From King Dictionary of Contemporary Englishreassurere‧as‧sure /ˌriːəˈʃʊə $ -ˈʃʊr/ ●●○ verb [transitive] WORRIEDto make someone feel calmer and less worried or frightened about a problem or situation Teachers reassured anxious parents.reassure somebody (that) He tried to reassure me that my mother would be okay.→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
reassureFishing and sailing parties found his presence reassuring.Make it as reassuring as you can.While the locals are reassured by international aid and the presence of specialists, they also look to other sources of succour.She returned to her motel, reassured by the nurses that her husband would be quite all right.Officials reassured callers who were worried about the fires.I tried to reassure her by saying that the police would arrive soon.I tried to reassure her that she had made the right decision in turning down the job.The company has reassured its workers that there will be no job losses this year.My mother did her best to reassure me, but I still felt nervous and insecure.'No one can ever take your spirit away from you, ' my mother reassured me.She went on record to reassure parents that no children were taken with a revenge motive.Most of the time, x-rays are performed to reassure patients or doctors, according to the researchers.The company tried to reassure shareholders about the safety of their stocks.Her wit reassured them that Robert would be opposed now and then, if not contained.How to reassure this woman when her question pricked his own uncertainty?The doctor did his best to reassure us that Cindy would be all right.The president reassured voters that there would be no tax increase.reassure somebody (that)They apologized and reassured us that the matter would be dealt with immediately.