Your Welcome in Spanish = De Nada
(Really the correct English is You’re Welcome but my readers keep asking me
how to say “your welcome in Spanish” so I thought I would play along lol)
This is a Spanish phrase that you should be using quite often if you want to have good manners when traveling and speaking with folks in Spanish. If you were to translate the phrase for your welcome in Spanish, de nada, it actually translates as it’s nothing or of nothing. Learning to say you’re welcome in Spanish will not only help you come across as a respectful person, but it will also give you the ability to close out a question or a conversation rather than just leaving with nothing said other than a bunch of head nods back and forth.
Your welcome in Spanish has several other phrases that can be used. I think if you can understand these few phrases of how to say your welcome in Spanish, you should be able to get by just fine. Let’s take a look at the next one I think is pretty important for you to know.
Nothing to thank for (it was nothing) = No hay de qué
The actual meaning of this form of saying your welcome in Spanish really does not sound correct in English, however the overall meaning is nothing to thank for. It’s a little more common than de nada.
Hay translates to “there,” so no hay is close to saying “not there” or “there is not”
Qué translates to “what”
To be honest, I don’t really use that phrase much. One my favorite ways of saying your welcome in English is to actually say no worries. Kinda sounds a little Australian which is pretty cool. For my Aussie readers who are reading this article now, I solute you. Your country is pretty sick. So the next question would be, how do you say you’re welcome in Spanish using the phrase no worries. Well, in my opinion, there are actually two ways. Let’s take a look at the first one below.
Tranquilo (masculine) or Tranquila (feminine)
I use this a lot, especially with friends.
No te preocupes
The literal translation of this means “you don’t be preoccupied (thinking about it)”
I guess these could probably fall into the realm of saying don’t worry in Spanish. Saying don’t worry in English often times does mean something along the lines of saying your welcome. I personally am a more laid back guy so these words fit my style a little more. But what if you want to be really formal or you’re speaking to someone who is elderly or of some sort of status and you want to be really professional and courteous? Great question! Let’s take a look below on how to say your welcome in a much more formal sense.
At your order or your command = “a la orden” or “a su/tu orden”
This means “at your command/at the command” signifying that if there’s anything else you can help with, you will be very much ready and able to do it at the person’s command. This phrase is very polite and very common, especially when talking with someone who is much older than you. Some countries use “tu” more so than “usted” (and vice versa) and this depends if you use ‘a su orden’ or ‘a tu orden’. “A la orden” is neutral. What if you wanted to say something like it was a pleasure or the pleasure is all mine. Let’s take a look at how to say something was pleasurable to the other person.
With pleasure = Con gusto
Lastly, one of my favorites to say, especially with girls who say thank you to me in Spanish. I love to say your welcome in Spanish with the simple phrase, my pleasure. I think that is sounds elegant and its not over the top. It’s classy and quick. So how would you say this phrase for your welcome in Spanish?
My pleasure = Un placer
Now that you have a few ways to say you’re welcome in Spanish, you should be able to start asking questions like what time is it in Spanish, how are you in Spanish, and more! Check out my complete list of articles by clicking here.