Welcome is a verb part of speech.
Welcome or Welcome. After someone has thanked you, the correct expression is “you’re welcome,” not “you’re welcome.” In the previous example, welcome is used as an adjective. Welcome can also serve as a verb (Hello summer!) or an interjection (Welcome!), which is usually used when greeting someone.
Verb. welcome | \ˈwel-kəm\ welcomed; inviting.
verb (used with object), welcomes, inviting. to greet the arrival of (a person, guests, etc.) with joy or friendly courtesy.
Welcome (noun) Welcome mat (noun)
Welcome. 1[transitive, intransitive] greet someone politely when they arrive somewhere welcome (someone) They stood at the door to welcome us. a welcoming smile to welcome someone to something It is our pleasure to welcome you.
Definition of you’re welcome
– used as a response after someone says thank you “Thanks for the ride.” “You’re welcome.”
Regular verb: welcome – greeted – greeted.
So in the original sentence of this thread only “He will make you feel very welcome and relaxed” is correct. The word “greeted” should only be used when specifically referring to the greeting. The phrases “I felt welcome” and “I felt welcome” have slightly different meanings.
+ cuma ‘guest’, related to cuman ‘to come’, from PIE root *gwa- ‘to go, come.’ Similar formation in Old High German willicomo, Middle Dutch wellecome. The meaning “conversation or public reception as a greeting” has been recorded since 1530. The adjective comes from the Old English wilcuma.