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" Commented Oct 27, 2017 at 11:57

2 Answers 2


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

You must log in to answer this question.

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged .