LanGeekLanGeek Dictionary

be in for a treat

British pronunciation/biː ɪn fəɹə tɹˈiːt/
American pronunciation/biː ɪn fɚɹə tɹˈiːt/
to be in for a treat

to tell someone that they are really about to enjoy something

Add to leitnerwordlist
Add to your word listwordlist
to [be] in for a treat definition and meaning

What is the origin of the idiom "be in for a treat" and when to use it?

The idiomatic phrase "be in for a treat" does not have a specific historical origin. It is a common idiomatic expression that has evolved naturally in the English language over time. It is used to express anticipation or expectation of a positive and enjoyable experience. The phrase is often used to create a sense of excitement, surprise, or pleasure in the listener.

1If you haven't tried the new restaurant in town yet, you're in for a treat.
2When Sarah's parents come to visit, she knows she's in for a treat.
3But, if you are one of the lucky ones to date an old-school romantic, you're in for a treat!
4If you haven't heard of this guy, Tory Bruno, then you're in for a treat.
Copyright © 2020 Langeek Inc. | All Rights Reserved | Privacy Policy