Idioms About Health, List of Health Idioms

English Idioms About Health, List of Health Idioms

English Idioms About Health, List of Health Idioms

We all experience it and talk about being sick. It doesn’t feel good in the world. Most of us usually say, ‘I’m great!’ or ‘I’m sick’. Instead of using the same old boring expressions, you can use the following idioms to sound more like a native. These expressions can also make it easier for us to express ourselves. Not knowing the meaning can make a funny sentence. The way to learn idioms, is to practice a lot, to learn what it means. There are many parts of the statement. There  are also idioms about human health. Here are some idioms about health:


  • Clean bill of health: Report showing that a person is healthy.

If someone has a clean bill of health, they apply to many profession


  • Fit as a fiddle: Excellent state of health.

My grandmother’s old, but she’s as fit as a fiddle.

If you a few days of rest and medication, you’ll be as fit as a fiddle.


  • In the pink of health: In very good health.

There is no guarantee that he will always spend his life that way even if someone is in the pink of health.

  • Under the weather: means that slowly unwell or in low spirits.

I’m sorry I can’t make it. I’m feeling a bit under the weather today.


  • Look or feel like death warmed up: To look or feel very ill and tired.

If someone looks or feels like ill or tired, they look death warmed up.

Oh dear! You look like death warmed up, I think doctor will prescribe you a lot of medicine.

You shouldn’t be working all night when you’re so ill, you looks like death warmed up.

(If you want to much more English Idioms)

  • Frog in one’s throat: Difficulty in speaking because of a cough or sore throat.

If someone has a frog in his throat, they will have difficulty speaking because of a sore throat and may feel like a cough, make it difficult to talk to, and should see a doctor.


  • Go under the knife: To have a surgery; it could also mean cosmetic surgery.

My mum’s not worried about the operation. She’s been under the knife several times.

Stacy went under the knife last week.


  • On one’s last legs: To be very tired, ill or near to death.

If someone is in their last legs, they are in a weak state and cannot live longer and die soon.


  • As right as rain: To be in excellent health.

Here is Other Medical and Health Idioms;

As fit as a fiddle To be heathy and phsically fit
At death’s door Very near death
As pale as a ghost Extremely pale
Bitter pill to swallow An unpleasant fact that one must accept
Get a charley horse To develop a cramp in the arm or the leg
Have one foot in the grave To be near death
Run in the family To be a common family characteristic
Under the weather Not feeling well
Sick and tired of Extremely annoyed by something that occurs repeatedly
Go under the knife Undergo surgery