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LampPro Tip 1/3
Motion SpecificPlay
Use 'seasick' only when referring to nausea caused by the movement of a boat or ship. SlideI enjoy fishing, but I often get seasick out on the water.
LampPro Tip 2/3
Not for LandPlay
'Seasick' is incorrect when describing motion sickness in cars or planes; use 'carsick' or 'airsick' instead. SlideHe's not seasick; he's carsick from the bumpy ride to the beach.
LampPro Tip 3/3
Temporary StatePlay
'Seasick' describes a temporary feeling, not a permanent condition. SlideShe was seasick during the cruise, but felt better on land.