What does the phrase

I'm really into it.


I think it means the same thing as "I really like it." Is that correct? Why not just say that? Is there a difference in meaning?

  • "I'm really into" = "I'm really interested in" – Syd Mahdi Oct 27 '17 at 11:57

The phrase "I'm really into it" means that the speaker is very interested in the subject or activity he or she is talking about. Here's an example.

I have been playing football for ten years. I am really into it.

I am watching a film about World War II. I am really into it.

Also, you haven't provided any context in your question so there is a possibility the phrase could mean something else in your case.


Be into also, get into:

  • Be interested in or involved with:

    • For example, She's really into yoga, or Once you retire, it's important to get into some hobby you've always wanted to try. ( mid-1900s)

Your dictionary.com

Your Answer

By clicking “Post Your Answer”, you agree to our terms of service, privacy policy and cookie policy

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged or ask your own question.