be prudent

See: beware
References in periodicals archive ?
'It behooves upon America...to be prudent and patient.'
The micro requirement is that the recommended combination of investment products and services be prudent for the particular retirement investor.
(If not, then the walk must have stepped off the boundary into the interior of its bounding box, and such a step could not possibly be prudent.) This leads to a natural sub-classification of prudent walks.
"We can be prudent, do our diligence and try and bring two or three players that will keep us ticking over nicely."
We should be prudent with the money so that if promotion is achieved, we have the necessary funds available to purchase the right type of player to achieve success in the Premiership - and that won't come cheap.
Since you recognize that living in New York presents a financial barrier to your dream of homeownership, it would be prudent to hold off on your plan to purchase unless you can add the income of your spouse to the mix.
Elected Mayor of North Tyneside, John Harrison, said: "My first pledge to the people of North Tyneside is to be prudent with council finances.
It would be prudent to ask the evaluator the following questions before administering the evaluative instrument:
Writing off a small bill for a very angry patient may sometimes be prudent, but write-off must comply with the institution's policies and contractual arrangements.
For this and many reasons I could discuss, I believe it would be prudent for the ABOto to withhold scheduling of this examination and to find out what its membership truly thinks.
It also may be prudent, however, to be cautious and deliberate when we promote school counseling as an integral part of the educational system (Green & Keys, 2001; Gysbers, 2001).
To facilitate expeditious passage of legislation, it thus may be prudent to address the CFTC's concerns about its enforcement authority.