to walk with short steps, swinging from side to side, like a duck
to walk with short steps while causing the body to tilt slightly from one side to the other, especially because of having short legs and being overweight
to walk with short steps that make your body move from side to side like a duck’s body does when it walks
a way of walking, taking short steps with the body tilting slightly from one side to the other with each step
Zoo officials let the King Penguins waddle around once a week in a bid to ease homesickness and the stress of being in captivity.
I go for a waddle and do stretches and exercises every day. My muscles need to hold up to my weight, so I have to stay strong, " she said. "
There was the pitying chuckle that bubbled in my throat when I watched a fat duck waddle across the back yard.
To waddle a given distance, penguins use twice as much energy as other creatures of the same size use to walk equally far.
We've seen it all before with Stuart Pearce, Gareth Southgate and Chris Waddle, who've missed penalties and got the blame of the nation.
Every night the little people would waddle home, full of Cheese, and every morning they would confidently return for more.
In the West, the march (or waddle) of obesity is in step with other social (or antisocial) developments.
Throw some food to the ducks by the water, Stand so still while they waddle my way.
This may mean having to part with a waddle of cash.
To move in a rolling, clumsy manner; waddle.