Part of speech:
Not safe from danger
To move or stand unsteadily, as if under a great weight; totter.
Falter is defined as to move in an uncertain way or to hesitate in word or action.
The definition of precarious is something dependent on forces or circumstances outside one's control.
Weak in the joints; tottering
Nervous or jittery
Characterized by uncertain or inadequate response to treatment and the potential for unfavorable outcome, as the status of a medical condition or disease.
Tending to wobble; unsteady.
Not prevalent or effective, or not felt to be prevalent; not potent; feeble.
Capable of being changed or adjusted to meet particular or varied needs:
To walk heavily and clumsily with a pronounced sway.
To move in a feeble, unsteady manner.
To walk leisurely; stroll.
To change back and forth from one condition or situation to another:
To be close to or in danger of failure or ruin:
(Intransitive) To stop or pause respecting decision or action; to be in suspense or uncertainty as to a determination.
To tremble or quaver in sound, as of the voice or a musical note.
Wobble is defined as to move or cause to move in an unsteady way, to have your voice quiver, or to be unable to commit to a course of action.
(Ergative) To utter copiously, especially with sounding words; to utter with a deep sound; ""” often with forth, or out.
To introduce (another element) into a complex whole; work in:
(Intransitive) To fall over or stumble over an object as a result of striking it with one's foot.
To fall or break down; collapse
To shake involuntarily, as from excitement or anger; quake.
To roll, pitch, or sway suddenly forward or to one side
To brandish or wave, especially in anger:
To sway to and fro; waver; totter; stagger
To arrange into curves, curls, or undulations:
To stir the emotions:
Find another word for tottering. In this page you can discover 41 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for tottering, like: insecure, staggering, faltering, precarious, rickety, shaky, unstable, unsteady, wobbly, infirm and tottery.