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Get well soon! in Japanese đŸ‡ŻđŸ‡”

in English in Japanese S
Get well soon! どうぞ おだいじ ă«ïŒ
How to say “Get well soon!” in Japanese? “どうぞ おだいじ ă«ïŒ”. Here you will learn how to pronounce “どうぞ おだいじ ă«ïŒ” correctly and in the comments below you will be able to get all sorts of advice on Get well soon! in Japanese like tips & tricks to remember it, questions, explanations and more.

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Sentence info.

1. どうぞ おだいじ に (Douzo odaiji ni)


どうぞ (douzo) – This word means "please" or "go ahead." It is often used to add politeness to a request or a statement.

おだいじ (odaiji) – This is a polite prefix お (o) combined with the word だいじ (daiji), which means "important" or "care." So おだいじ can be interpreted as "take care" or "important care."

に (ni) – This is a particle that often corresponds to "in", "to", or "for" in English, but in this context, it serves to complete the phrase harmoniously.

Tips to remember it:

どうぞ (douzo) – Think of it like "please" in English. Just as you add "please" to sound more polite, you use どうぞ.
おだいじ (odaiji) – Remember that だいじ (daiji) means "important" or "care," and adding お makes it more formal and respectful.
に (ni) – This particle is often used to indicate direction or to make things sound complete in a phrase.

Alternate ways to say "Get well soon!"

1. æ—©ă よく ăȘっおね (Hayaku yoku natte ne)

æ—©ă (hayaku) – quickly
よく (yoku) – well
ăȘっお (natte) – become (imperative form)
ね (ne) – a sentence-ending particle to show emphasis, similar to "okay?" or "right?"

2. ăŠć…ƒæ°— にăȘっお ください (Ogenki ni natte kudasai)

ăŠć…ƒæ°— (ogenki) – your health or vigor
に (ni) – (particle used for direction)
ăȘっお (natte) – become (imperative form)
ください (kudasai) – please

3. æ—©ă è‰Żă ăȘっお ください (Hayaku yoku natte kudasai)

– Same structure as æ—©ă よく ăȘっおね, but with ください for a more polite request.

Romanized characters for the alternate phrases:

1. Hayaku yoku natte ne
2. Ogenki ni natte kudasai
3. Hayaku yoku natte kudasai

These variations provide different levels of politeness and context but essentially convey the same message: wishing someone a speedy recovery.

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