ME TOO or ME NEITHER? (Learn the grammar fast w/video)

Should I use ME TOO or ME NEITHER? One of my private students asked me how to use these two words naturally in English conversation.

They weren’t confident on which word to use to agree with a statement, so I created this lesson to help them communicate in English with confidence.

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*Blog Video at the bottom of this post!
Use it to improve your English listening skills. 👂

A: Do you watch football?

B: Yes.

A: Me too.
A: Do you watch baseball?

B: No.

A: Me neither.

We use the adverbs too and neither to show that a statement is also true for someone or something else.

Too is used for affirmative or positive statements. (do, can, often etc.)

A: Do you watch football?

B: Yes. (I do.)

A: Me too.

(I also watch football.)

Neither is used in negative statements. (don’t, can’t, never etc.)

A: Do you watch baseball?

B: No. (I don’t.)

A: Me neither.

(I also don’t watch baseball.)

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More EITHER and TOO examples

More examples:

A: I like sushi.

B: Me too!

(I also like sushi.)

A: I don’t like natto.

B: Me neither.

(I also don’t like natto.)


ferment = to experience a chemical change because of the action of yeast or *bacteria, often changing sugar to alcohol

“Grapes are fermented to make wine.”
*bacteria are the simplest and smallest forms of life.
Foods like natto, yogurt, and pickles all have bacteria that is good for you!


A: I can’t speak German.

B: Me neither.

(I also can’t speak German.)


In English conversation, it’s common for the word neither to start a sentence. Please look at these examples:

A: My grandfather won’t use a computer.

B: Neither will mine.

(My grandfather also won’t usa computer.)

A: I have never been to France.

B: Neither have I.

(I have also never been to France.)

A: I can’t speak German.

B: Neither can I.

(I also can’t speak German.)

🕮 Dictionary definitions 🕮

too (adverb) one way we use the adverb too is to mean ~ also; as well

‘I just watched the new Star Wars movie, I liked it.’ ‘Me too!’

neither (adverb) used to show that a negative statement is also true of somebody/something else

‘I can’t understand these instructions.’ ‘Neither can I. They’re too complicated.’

(informal) ‘I just watched the new Star Wars movie, I didn’t like it.’ ‘Me neither.’

Let’s use this grammar with more examples where the subject is different than I, me, mine.

Greg hadn’t been to New York before and neither had Jane. It was their first trip.

(Greg had never been to New York, Jane had also never been.)

We were talking about politics at work yesterday. Louis likes the new Prime Minister and Joe likes him too. I was surprised! I think he’s terrible!

(Louis likes the new Prime Minister, Joe also likes him.)

A: Adam hasn’t been to that new club on Queen St. yet.

B: Neither has Gus. We should all go there on Saturday, It’ll be fun!

(Adam hasn’t been to the new club on Queen St., Gus also hasn’t been there.)

It snows a lot in Toronto in February. It snows a lot in Sapporo too.

(It snows a lot in Toronto in February, it also snows a lot in Sapporo in February.)

A: Fred isn’t good at soccer.

B: Neither are Mike and Spencer.

(Fred isn’t goodat soccer, Mike and Spencer are also not good!)

They all need more practice!

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