care to (do something)

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care to (do something)

1. To be interested in doing a particular action or activity. Often used in the negative to mean the opposite. No thanks, I don't care to jog today—my legs still hurt from yesterday's trip to the gym.
2. Would you like to (do a particular action or activity)? I'm going out for a jog—care to join me?
See also: care
References in classic literature ?
She felt all the perverseness of the mischance that should bring him where no one else was brought, and, to prevent its ever happening again, took care to inform him at first that it was a favourite haunt of hers.
When a man or woman loves to brood over a sorrow and takes care to keep it green in their memory, you may be sure it is no longer a pain to them.
O yes; they'll take one always, because few care to come.
Adam, leaving his wife free to follow her own desires with regard to Lilla and her grandfather, busied himself with filling the well-hole with the fine sand prepared for the purpose, taking care to have lowered at stated intervals quantities of the store of dynamite, so as to be ready for the final explosion.
Has there ever been a people who did not care to listen?
Many of these books you will not care to read for yourselves for a long time to come.
In a move that seemed ingenious then because health care was comparatively cheap, the federal government passed laws offering economic incentives to businesses that provided health care to employees.
In the last 10 years, VA has shifted its mental health services away from inpatient care to more accessible outpatient and residential care.
That will mean levels of health care consumption that will dwarf anything spent on medical care to date.
The government is just getting ready to report on the results of a two-year trial of so-called extended-care community packages, which are designed to deliver nursing home care to people in their homes.
Managed cafe's population base and health system strengths, combined with its involvement in the delivery of care to specific persons, create the opportunity to use new capabilities and resources to address healthcare-associated infections.
Solving environmental problems will require a broader view, one that requires professionals from different areas of health care to work together to meet the challenge.
Her instructive Epilogue compares American child care to the system in Sweden, France, Japan, Australia and Canada.
With the "LTC Choice" plan in place, most Americans will insure for the risk of long-term care to avoid putting their estates at risk.