Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Accommodate entered English in the mid-16th century from the Latin word accommodat-, meaning "made fitting." Whether it refers to changing something to suit someone's wishes or providing someone with something he needs, accommodate typically involves making something fit.He was so accommodating to our every need and helped us tremendously with getting acquainted to being in Vietnam and teaching us how to get through the country safely.
He had an album with snapshots of historical pictures of the places he took us to so we could see the difference of then and now. He seemed to know what my father’s memories were from being in Vietnam during the war and everything he said my Dad could relate to or knew of.You might need to open up the extra bedroom to accommodate your out-of-town guests. For accommodations "lodgings and entertainment," see accommodation. Even in his most accommodating mood he inspires a dread of treachery.I felt like he could sense what we “needed” from our visit to my mom’s birthplace.It was like he KNEW us and was able to touch our hearts in different ways and perspectives.