v. t.) To drive away; to remove by effort or violence;
v. t.) To free; to clear from something unwanted
I can’t get rid of the idea.
I rid the garden of the weeds.
I must rid my kitchen of cockroaches.
This shampoo helps to get rid of scurf.
My friend got rid of his debt.
We’ll have to get rid of him.
Are you trying to get rid of me?
We can never get rid of the past.
Everybody wants to rid himself of troubles.
I’m trying to rid myself of this bad habit.
It’s time we got rid of all these old toys.
The regime got rid of most of its opponents.
The government is trying to get rid of pollution.
He was a nuisance and we’re all well rid of him .
All of us would like to get rid of nuclear weapons.
If you catch a cold, you cannot easily get rid of it.
He tried to devise a plan for getting rid of termites.
We got rid of our unwelcome guests by saying we had to go to bed.
You can usually get rid of hiccups by drinking water very quickly.
It’s easy to get into the habit of drugs but hard to get rid of it.
We strongly advise you to rid yourself of the bad habit of smoking.
Now we want to get rid of that palm tree that hides a part the house.
I am looking for an effective method to get rid of all the weeds in my yard.
To get rid of garlic breath try strong coffee, cloves, honey, yogurt, or parsley.
The mother wanted her little son to get rid of the bad habit of picking at his food.
His colleagues, meanwhile, were busily scheming to get rid of him.
The new government promised to rid the country of corruption.
Vigorous exercise will help to get rid of your spare tyre.
I was glad to be rid of the car when I finally sold it.
He shook the blankets vigorously to get rid of the dust.
He was a boring nuisance! I’m glad to be rid of him.
If you get rid of your car you could be helping the environment.
The treaty requires them to get rid of their most potent weapons.