use f contract/get

Are these sentences grammtically correct:

  1. Good luck for your career ahead.
  2. I contracted jaundice/ I got jaundice (I mean to say I’m currently suffering from jaundice)
  3. I contracted/got a viral fever.

I think

  1. Good luck for your career hence.
  2. I am currently suffering from jaundice.
  3. I’ve got a viral fever.
  1. Good luck for the career ahead of you.
    Good luck for your forthcoming career.
    Good luck for your future career.
    (Not ‘hence’)
  1. I have jaundice.

  2. I’m not sure about the classification ‘viral fever’. It seems to me that a ‘fever’ would be the symptom of the ‘virus’:
    I have a virus which makes me feel feverish. (now)
    I contracted a virus which made me feel feverish (past)
    I have contracted a fever which is leaving me feeling feverish. (now)


The word “for this reason” means “for this reason.” Here’s an example:
We suspect they are trying to hide something, hence the need for an independent inquiry.
Can I ask why you used the word?

“hence” could have two meanings

~ for that reason (adverb of what?, manner maybe?)
~ from this time (adverb of time)


Yes, the word “hence” means “from this time,” but you can’t use the word with “career” in that sense. That “hence” can be used with words such as “year(s),” “month(s),” “day(s),” etc. … ican/hence
used for saying how many years, months, or days from now something will happen
two years/six months/three weeks etc. hence: The new model is to be released four years hence (=in four years). … sh/hence_2
from this time
The project will be completed at the end of the decade, two years hence. … text=hence
If something will happen a particular length of time hence, it will happen that length of time from now.
The election two years hence may seem a long way off. … 1861617447
later than now: later than the present time ( formal )
I’m sure the company will be in a much better financial position a year hence.

All right Tofu

Thank you