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25 Other Ways to Say “Looking Forward to Hearing from You”

25 Other Ways to Say “Looking Forward to Hearing from You”

A lot of us end our emails with courteous closing sentiments like “Looking forward to hearing from you.” This is always fine, but it doesn’t hurt to switch things up a little.

Once you understand that it means you’re awaiting a response, you can twist and flip this statement and find so many other ways to say it. When choosing other ways to say it, think about your intention and the context.

This post will help you find other ways to say “Looking forward to hearing from you”. Here are 25 you can use in your emails right now:


10 ways to say “Looking forward to hearing from you” to your colleague when you are asking them for information

When you are asking a colleague for information, it’s usually urgent, so you want to be guaranteed an answer. Saying “Looking forward to hearing from you” lets the colleague know you are depending on him/her for a response.
Here are 10 other ways to say “Looking forward to hearing from you” when you are asking a colleague for information:

01“Keep me posted.”
This is good to use when you ask for information that requires research. This tells your colleague to update you as he/she discovers information.


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Photo by AndriyShevchuk on shutterstock


02“I know you have experience in [insert topic]. Your input would be greatly appreciated.”
Use this when your colleague is an expert in the field and his/her words hold a lot of weight.


03“Let me know if this request is too hefty at this moment so I can consult someone else.”
This is good to use when the situation is time-sensitive.
It says that if your colleague cannot give you the information right away, you would like to be notified so you can ask someone else for help.


urgent time sensitive junk mail bill

Photo by Mark Hayes on shutterstock


04“If you have any questions about my request, don’t hesitate to call me.”
Use this when the information you ask for is complex. You are offering clarity if your colleague needs it.


05“If I don’t hear from you by [insert date], I’ll take that as a go-ahead.”
This says that if there is no response, you will assume that you are on the right track, or you can proceed with whatever you’re doing.



06“I would love to get to a conclusion by [insert date].”
This gives your colleague a deadline by when to respond. This ensures a quicker response.


07“Please send me an email or call me when you have an answer.”
This says that you want to know as soon as your colleague finds the answers, and you’re willing to make yourself available whenever.


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Photo by Mayuree Moonhirun on shutterstock


08“I value your prompt and detailed response.”
This lets your colleague know that you expect to hear back soon and that you want a comprehensive answer.


09“I’m counting on you.”
Use this when you want to let your colleague know you are relying on him/her, and that it’s important.


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Photo by mavo on shutterstock


10“Your input is needed to complete this project.”
Say this when you need that last bit of information to finish what you’re doing. It lets your colleague know that time is of the essence.


8 ways to say “Looking forward to hearing from you” to your colleague/customers when you want to show that you are interested in what they have to say and that you value their opinion

Feedback is great for any business or institution. It’s an opportunity to identify unique customer needs and welcomes relevant advice.
It’s not always easy to get feedback, as most people ignore requests for feedback. Using a call-to-action such as “Looking forward to hearing from you” in a personal email will greatly increase your chances of hearing back.
Here are 8 other ways to say “Looking forward to hearing from you”:

11“I’m sending this off on [insert date]. I’d love to get your feedback by the [insert date]”
This gives your colleague or customer a deadline to work with. This way, you don’t end up with feedback that could’ve been useful way before it was given, and now, it’s too late.


12“I always value your feedback. Let me know your thoughts ASAP.”
This is good to use when you ask for feedback from someone that is higher up in the company than you are, or a very high-value customer. It shows that you respect his/her opinion on things.


manager giving feedback young intern

Photo by Suteren on shutterstock


13“I’m eager to hear what you have to say about this.”
Say this when the feedback is something you look forward to because this person always has constructive things to say.


14“I’d really appreciate it if you could get back to me. It would help a lot.”
Use this when you want to let your colleague or customer know that the feedback is key to improving or making things right, and you depend on this answer.


15“What are your thoughts?”
This is an open-ended question that requires an analytical response. When you say this, your colleague or customer is expected to go into detail about it.


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Photo by Uuganbayar on shutterstock


16“Let me know what you think.”
This question has a lot less pressure. While you expect to hear how your colleague or customer feels about it, you aren’t expecting him/her to go into deep detail.


17“I can’t wait to hear how you feel about this.”
Use this when you have a close relationship with your colleague or customer. It says that their opinion is one you value.


18“I would very much appreciate your feedback at your earliest convenience.”
In other words, you’re saying that the person can take their time with it, but you would still like an answer.


action needed urgent important asap act

Photo by iQoncept on shutterstock


7 polite ways to say “Looking forward to hearing from you” to your colleagues/customers when you are pushing them for a response

If you need somebody to respond to you right away, there needs to be a sense of urgency in your message. Otherwise, how would they know to respond right away, or that you are relying on a response?
Adding “Looking forward to hearing from you” lets the person know you are counting on a response:

19“P.S: This is a time-sensitive matter.”
Use this when you want your colleague or customer to know that you are expecting a response right away because you don’t have the luxury of time.



20“Let me know if anything changes.”
This is something you can use in general when you have both discussed something, and you want to keep abreast of any developments.


21“Talk to you soon.”
It is good to use this when you want to continue the conversation soon. This means you expect a response.


see you soon delighted mature man writing on notebook
Photo by Dmytro Zinkevych on shutterstock


22“I appreciate your quick response.”
Say this when you want your colleague or customer to know that a speedy response is expected.


23“Keep me informed of any updates.”
Add this to the end of your email when you want your colleague or customer to share anything new that happens, or any changes.


24“I’m always happy to hear from you.”
This lets your colleague or customer know that you value his/her input, and you welcome it.


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Photo by Studio Romantic on shutterstock


25“Please keep in touch.”
Use this when you want the person to follow up on what you said, or inform you of everything that is happening with the matter.



As you can see, there are many other ways to say, “Looking forward to hearing from you”. Now, all you have to do is pick one and plug it into your email. Isn’t that easy?