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Result from Foreign Dictionaries (1 entries found) From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Inestimably \In*es"ti*ma*bly\, adv. In a manner, or to a degree, above estimation; as, things inestimably excellent. [1913 Webster]



A 25-year veteran in supply management and active member of several academic and supply management advisory councils, including the ISM Services Group, Chris Flum, C.P.M., is an expert in integrated supply management. He has a long-standing relationship with WMU's integrated supply management program, serving as director of the ISM Executive Council, and has contributed inestimably to the continued growth and development of the program and its students.

The Word of God is not greater than God, of course, but is greater than His name, and this is, itself, inestimably magnificent. The "name" of God represents all that He is and all that He does and is supremely deserving of the praise of all His creatures.

Jorah LaFleur (she/her), WITS Coordinator & Teaching Artist, is a writer/performer who enjoys wearing many different hats. She finds herself on stage as a spoken word poet, event emcee, and actor. For over a decade (2006 to 2019), she ran the Eugene Poetry Slam. Jorah believes that spoken word poetry can be an inestimably powerful tool for young people as they explore their evolving identities and linguistic skills. Jorah obtained her B.A. from the Evergreen State College in Olympia WA, where she worked for several years with the nonprofit Gateways For Incarcerated Youth. She also worked as a paraeducator at Avanti Alternative High School in Olympia, before returning to Oregon in 2006. Jorah has been serving as the lead teaching artist and WITS coordinator for Wordcrafters in Eugene since 2017.

The first is that I have been living in the Adirondack Park, in Willsboro, NY with my partner and dog for a little over a year. Moving to the Adirondacks was a life milestone that has made me inestimably happier.

Citing research from Columbia Business School Professor Sheena Iyengar, Angus writes that choice or "the ability to exercise control over ourselves and our environment," is "inestimably powerful it is in our lives." Angus believes that "the way in which trusts limit choice present a real risk of harming beneficiaries on emotional and physiological levels."

The use of herbal medicines for the treatment of illness and disease may be contemplated to be as old as mankind itself. There is a continuing effort to investigate the chemical and biological basis for the activities of indigenous medicinal plants. The picture that emerges from numerous scientific studies is one of efficacy for many ethnomedicinals. Thus, traditionally used herbal medicines provide an inestimably rich source of potentially active metabolites that may be employed not only as drugs but also as unique leads serving as starting points for the synthesis of optimized chemical analogues. On the other hand, indigenous herbal medicines have provided the basis for the development of modern phytopharmaceuticals which satisfy current criteria of quality, safety, and efficacy. Traditional ethnic knowledge about plants is a source of inspiration for new drug development from as-yet untapped different ecosystems that reflect the enormous biological diversity of our planet.

Gareth and Janet were and are fine scholars and exceptionally generous and warm hearted people, as they have proved again with their splendid gift to our library and hence especially to those faculty and students who work in Irish Studies. Gareth, both in your professional work and in your library, your have given us an inestimably valuable legacy.


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