12 Other Ways to Say “Please Feel Free to”

You might have used “please feel free to” in an email or sentence before. However, it is starting to get quite repetitive to use this phrase over and over again.

If you’re starting to wonder whether there’s a better way to encourage someone to do something, you’re in the right place!

We’re here to help you explore some different ways to say “please feel free to.”

Other Ways to Say “Please Feel Free to”

  • You’re welcome to
  • Don’t hesitate to
  • Feel free to
  • You should feel free to
  • Don’t forget to
  • Be my guest to
  • Please ask if you have any questions
  • Please contact me
  • Do not hesitate to reach out
  • Get in touch if
  • Contact me
  • Reach out if


  • “Please feel free to” is a polite phrase showing that someone can choose what to do.
  • “You’re welcome to” works well in most formal situations to show that you accept questions.
  • Try using “don’t hesitate to” in more informal situations.

There are plenty of ways to say “please feel free to.” So, it’s only fair that we run you through some of the best ones. Keep reading to learn more about the best formal and informal synonyms.

We’ll also share whether it’s correct to include “please feel free to” in an email and whether any alternatives work better.

You’re Welcome to (Formal)

We highly recommend using “you’re welcome to” in formal contexts. It shows that you encourage the email recipient to get in touch with you if they have any more questions.

So, how does it work?

Generally, the phrase allows you to ask whether someone has questions. It works like this:

If you have any questions, you’re welcome to ask me.

As you can see, “you’re welcome to” gives the recipient a chance to enquire more. You might use it when emailing clients to suggest new products for them. Then, if they have questions, they only need to ask.

Check out this email example to help you:

Dear Mr. Christiansen,

This is the final product we have to offer. If you have any questions, you’re welcome to ask, and I’ll get back to you.

All the best,
Joseph Carling

“You’re welcome to” works just as well as “please feel free to.” We recommend switching between both of them to keep your emails interesting.

After all, you don’t want to repeat yourself by using the same language over and over.

Don’t Hesitate to (Informal)

If you want to sound slightly more casual in your emails, you can use “don’t hesitate to.” It opens up a more friendly discussion with the recipient. So, we highly recommend it in some instances.

You might use it when emailing clients you’re close to. It shows you have a strong working relationship with them and want them to message you if they need further assistance.

Generally, you can switch between “please feel free to” and “don’t hesitate to” in formal writing as well. While “don’t hesitate to” seems more casual, it also works quite well in business emails.

Here’s a sample email to show you how it works:

Dear Joey,

I will look into the problems and get back to you when I know more. In the meantime, don’t hesitate to contact me if you have questions.


Is It Polite to Say “Please Feel Free to”?

“Please feel free to” is grammatically correct and formal. You can use it when giving someone a choice to do something and feeling “free” to do so.

You will find this phrase quite often in formal emails. It’s very useful when you want to give someone instruction without sounding too demanding or bossy.

It’s also common to come across one of the following variations:

  • Please feel free to contact me
  • Please feel free to reach out
  • If you have any queries
  • Please feel free to give me a call
  • Please feel free to ask
  • If you have any questions

Each of these variations gives you something to say that sounds friendly and polite. That’s why these phrases work well, as it removes the pressure that might come if you’re trying too hard to get someone to do something for you.

You may also see one of the following, depending on who you’re speaking with:

  • Please feel free to contact me if you have any questions.
  • If you have any questions, please feel free to contact me.

These phrases are identical in wording but differ in delivery. Both are correct.

Placing “please feel free to contact me” first shows you welcome someone to contact you because you believe they might struggle.

Placing “if you have any questions” first emphasizes asking questions. It shows there is no shame in them needing your help.

While there aren’t any grammatical differences, there are subtle conceptual differences. It would help to remember these!

Alternatively, you can bookmark this page and come back to it when you need a reminder!