Does welfare have a uk script?

In much of the English-speaking world, even in the United Kingdom, and especially in Australia, well-being is usually a word, without a script. Some writers don't write scripts about welfare, separating the two words in welfare. This is also not standard and most style guides advise against it. The AP style book and Garner's modern use of English, for example, claim that well-being is scripted.

Both Merriam Webster (American) and Oxford (British) say it should be scripted. Isn't that a question for a dictionary? In addition, I will show you a useful memory tool that will help you choose well-being or well-being in your own future writing. The word should never be written as two words without a hyphen; well-being is meaningless, since no two nouns are united to form a new object (and, therefore, a new word), as is the case with ice cream. Noun welfare consists of an adjective and a verb, so a hyphen is needed for words to become one.

The noun welfare seems that it could be formed as a compound, as welfare, or left as separate words, as welfare, but despite its long history, only one spelling has been standard. That is, welfare can be found in the correct British texts and dictionaries, in addition to welfare. Despite its long history, well-being has never been transformed into a single word and is still scripted to this day. Well-being as a word without hyphens is the standard spelling in the United Kingdom, Australia and other English-speaking countries outside North America.

Estelle Palacios
Estelle Palacios

Proud zombie maven. Certified bacon specialist. Award-winning bacon maven. Lifelong tv junkie. Typical travel advocate.

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