readjust to

readjust to (something)

1. To adapt, conform, or acclimate to a new or altered situation or environment. I've got to readjust to the way I do my work now that I'm in this new company. I always find it hard readjusting to daylight savings time.
2. To change or alter something in order to adapt, conform, or acclimate it to a new or altered situation or environment. In this usage, a noun or pronoun is used between "readjust" and "to." We're trying to readjust our business model following the recent merger. She needs to readjust her expectations to the way things have turned out.
See also: readjust

readjust to someone or something

to make a new adjustment to someone or something. Please make an attempt to readjust your work schedule for the next two weeks. I don't think I can readjust to this climate.
See also: readjust
References in periodicals archive ?
Describing what it was like to readjust to Earth gravity after 186 days in orbit, Major Peake admitted that the first three days were "fairly uncomfortable" because of vertigo.
Describing what it was like to readjust to Earth gravity after 186 days in orbit, Peake admitted that the first three days were "fairly uncomfortable" because of vertigo.
The RokLees is a weighted springloaded clip, which, when placed on the fish's jaw allows it to be lowered back to the bottom where it can readjust to ambient water pressure.
In his first news conference on Earth after five months in space, Canadian astronaut Chris Hadfield described the first smells of 'home,' what it feels like to readjust to gravity, and why he put so much energy into connecting with the public in space.
Turkey is seeking to help the world readjust to the post-Cold War realities.
Putin also expressed confidence that the busted 'spooks' will soon be able to readjust to life in Russia.
NOT nearly enough is being done to help war veterans readjust to civilian life after being discharged from the Armed Forces.
When he's finally released after months of being held off from his fellow man, he finds it hard to readjust to his life.
If it's no longer aimed properly or over-waters, be sure to readjust to avoid wasting water and causing moisture damage to your home.
The next stage of grief involves overcoming denial, where caregivers gradually try to come to terms with reality and readjust to normal life.
Certain people have even raised EUR50,000 to help him readjust to life on the outside.
President Bush signed the act, which aims to help the 650,000 inmates released from prison each year readjust to society.
In the book and in his columns, he's written extensively about the transition warriors face when they return from combat and readjust to civilian life.
Then Alvin Hall arrived to help her readjust to her new life.
Next year, attendees will readjust to a northern climate, as in 2003 the Paper Recycling Conference & Trade Show will return to Chicago.