Looking Forward Synonym | EXAMPLES

Another Way of Saying Looking Forward to

What is the meaning of ”looking forward to”?

Meaning – towards the future; ahead in time. The phrase “looking forward to” is often used when showing anticipation or excitement. It’s a phrase that should be used sparingly in a professional context because it can make the sender seem too eager or too agreeable.

Another way of saying looking forward to:

1. aim
2. anticipate
3. assume
4. await
5. eagerly
6. expect
7. hope
8. trust
9. wish
10. wait

Alternative ways of saying “looking forward to” in business emails:

1. I can’t wait to get this resolved.

The sentence most likely means the person is waiting for something to happen. This can range from waiting for a meeting to start, waiting for someone, or just talking about the feeling of anticipation.

2. Hope to receive the documents as soon as possible.

It means that it would be very beneficial to me if you can send me copies of the documents as soon as possible.

3. I would be grateful …

With this phrase, the speaker expresses gratitude if you complete the tasks he has set.

4. I will be expecting your call.

It means that the caller is asking you to call them back.

5. I’m delighted to know …

It comes from the past tense of “delight”, which means to bring joy or pleasure to someone. The speaker is very happy to understand something.

6. I’m interested to see …

It’s a phrase that some people use to show interest in something.
This phrase can be used in different contexts. It might be used by a person who is not sure if it’s worth their time but is still curious about what the outcome might be. It could also mean that the person would like to see it because they are interested in the subject, but doesn’t have any other reason. It can also refer to wanting to view someone or something up close and personal, which may mean they want to know more about them or just want on a more personal level.

7. I’ll be pleased to meet you.

This phrase is often used in formal settings, such as a job interview or an international business meeting.

8. It will be lovely to see you.

This phrase is typically said as an introductory greeting.

9. I’ll be happy to discuss this matter with you.

This phrase means that the person who said it is willing for a discussion about a particular topic with you.

10. I hope you will return with your positive confirmation.

The sentence can be interpreted as either using a polite tone or giving the person order.

11. If this does not suit you I expect your suggestion.

The speaker expects that if the first alternative proposed does not suit them then they will provide their own suggestion.

12. I’m waiting to propose an alternative arrangement.

13. I’m waiting for your feedback.

The phrase can be used to invite people to provide feedback, ask for their opinion on something, or request a response.

14. I await your immediate response.

This sentence indicates a demand, urgency, or immediacy with respect to something such as an action required, an event that’s about to happen, or a demand for information.

15. I expect an update on …

The phrase is often used when one is waiting for an update on a particular situation or event.

16. Waiting for your prompt reply.

17. I’m waiting for your input.

It’s a sentence in the English language that has two primary definitions. The first definition is to be waiting for a response from someone else. The second definition is to be waiting for the next stage in a process or procedure.

18. Awaiting to hear from you.

The phrase is a phrase that’s most often used in the context of an email. It is used to see if the recipient has seen or responded to the email sent.

19. I would love to hear your thoughts.

There are three different interpretations of “I would love to hear your thoughts.” Broadly, they are:

1) Please share your personal opinion with me.
2)I have some thoughts I would like to share with you.
3) Please tell me what you think about the current situation.

20. Thank you for your speedy response in advance.

It is typically used to acknowledge that the recipient will likely reply quickly.

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