10 Other Ways to Say “I Have Not Heard From You”

Are you trying to write “I have not heard from you” in an email to someone? Maybe you’re worried it’s not the most professional phrase to use.

Luckily, you have options! This article will explore the best synonyms for “I have not heard from you” to keep your writing professional and polite.

Other Ways to Say “I Have Not Heard From You”

  • Are you still interested?
  • It’s me again!
  • I haven’t heard back
  • Do you have anything you’d like to say
  • I’m just wondering if you were going to get back to me
  • It’s been a long time since you replied
  • Where have you gone off to?
  • I look forward to hearing from you
  • I hope you have more to say about this
  • We’re keen to hear back


  • “I have not heard from you” is a decent phrase, but most recipients think it’s a bit rude and unwelcoming.
  • To sound polite and respectful, you should try “are you still interested?” in formal situations.
  • “It’s me again!” is a fun and interesting informal synonym that works well.

So, keep reading to learn more about the best synonyms. We’ve covered the most useful formal and informal options to help you see how they work in context.

Also, the final section explains more about “I have not heard from you.” If you would like to see how it works and when to use it, you can skip to the last part.

Are You Still Interested? (Formal)

“Are you still interested?” is a great formal alternative to “I have not heard from you.” It’s much more effective because it changes the words in the original phrase.

You can ask “are you still interested?” when someone hasn’t replied for a while. It checks to see whether they plan to reply at a later time. Generally, it encourages someone to reply more politely.

It’s a very professional phrase, so you can use it in an email to a client. If your client hasn’t responded to a previous company offer, you might want to ask if they’re still interested before closing communication with them.

You should certainly use “are you still interested” over “I have not heard from you” in business contexts. It’s much more useful, allowing you to be as respectful as possible when dealing with clients and customers.

The email example below should help you understand it:

Dear Mat,

Are you still interested in the offer that we sent to you in the previous email?

Let me know whether there’s anything else you need from me.

All the best,
Stuart Redford

It’s Me Again! (Informal)

“It’s me again!” is a funny phrase that replaces “I have not heard from you.” It’s best to use it conversationally because it is not a serious phrase.

You can use it in emails or messages to friends from whom you expected a reply.

For instance, let’s say you emailed them a few days ago expecting them to confirm some plans. You can send a new email with this phrase. It shows them that you still expect a response, even if you sound slightly annoying.

We do not encourage using “it’s me again!” over “I have not heard from you” formally. It is not a formal phrase at all, and it might get you into trouble if you try to use it. Stick to informal situations with “it’s me again!”

This email example will help you figure it out:

Hey Davide,

It’s me again! I’m just wondering if there’s anything else you’d like to add to the list before we begin.


Is It Correct to Say “I Have Not Heard From You”?

“I have not heard from you” is correct. However, some people might see it as rude or unwelcoming if you include it in an email.

For instance:

Dear Jake,

I have not heard from you yet. Does this mean you’re not interested?


Here, “I have not heard from you” is very abrupt. It suggests that someone hasn’t gotten back to you, and you’ve become impatient waiting for them.

Most recipients will take offense if you start an email with “I have not heard from you.” It’s better to use an alternative to sound more professional.

You can also use the following variations to mix things up or be more specific:

  • I have not heard from you lately
  • We have not heard from you for a long time
  • I have not heard from you in a while
  • We Have not heard from you since my last email
  • I have not heard from you yet

These specific variations are slightly more useful in business emails. They aren’t as rude, but you still may be better off with a synonym.

So, bookmark this page to remind yourself of the best synonyms! You never know when they might come in handy again.