What Is Another Way to Say “Even More So”?

Looking for synonyms for even more so? We’ve got you covered!

Here’s a list of other ways to say even more so.

  • Furthermore
  • Additionally
  • Moreover
  • All the more
  • Even further
  • To a greater extent
  • Still more
  • Increasingly
  • On top of that
  • What’s more
  • Beyond that
  • Plus
  • Especially
  • Particularly
  • And more
  • And even
  • Not to mention
  • In addition
  • Also
  • As well

Want to learn how to say even more so professionally? Keep reading for examples and use cases.

1. Furthermore

Use “furthermore” to add more information or reinforce a point in a formal and emphatic manner.

  • Example: “The new software is efficient; furthermore, it is user-friendly and cost-effective.”

2. Additionally

“Additionally” is used to introduce an extra idea or fact in an argument or discussion.

  • Example: “The project is on schedule and, additionally, under budget.”

3. Moreover

Use “moreover” to add information that not only reinforces, but also increases the strength of the previous point.

  • Example: “Our team has the expertise to handle the project, and moreover, we have the necessary resources.”

4. All the more

“All the more” is appropriate for emphasizing that something is even greater or more important.

  • Example: “With the recent upgrades, our data security is all the more robust.”

5. Even further

Use “even further” to emphasize an increase or extension beyond what has already been stated.

  • Example: “This strategy will enhance our market position, even further than anticipated.”

6. To a greater extent

“To a greater extent” is suitable for emphasizing a larger or more significant degree.

  • Example: “Our new policies will, to a greater extent, improve employee satisfaction.”

7. Still more

“Still more” is used to add information that is even more surprising or important.

  • Example: “He is a talented manager, and still more, a great leader.”

8. Increasingly

Use “increasingly” to indicate that something is becoming greater over time.

  • Example: “Renewable energy sources are becoming increasingly vital to our energy strategy.”

9. On top of that

“On top of that” is used in a more informal context to add another point, often with emphasis.

  • Example: “The software is fast and efficient, and on top of that, very easy to install.”

10. What’s more

“What’s more” introduces additional information that is surprising or more significant.

  • Example: “He is highly qualified for the role; what’s more, he has extensive experience in this sector.”

11. Beyond that

Use “beyond that” to introduce additional information that goes further than the previous point.

  • Example: “We have achieved our sales targets, and beyond that, expanded into new markets.”

12. Plus

“Plus” is a more casual way of adding an additional point or benefit.

  • Example: “Our service is not only faster but also more reliable, plus it’s more cost-effective.”

13. Especially

Use “especially” to highlight something as being particularly important in comparison to others.

  • Example: “This feature is important, especially in terms of customer satisfaction.”

14. Particularly

“Particularly” is used to single out one element as more important than others.

  • Example: “The feedback has been positive, particularly from our long-term clients.”

15. And more

“And more” is a simple way to add to a list of items or benefits.

  • Example: “Our product offers durability, affordability, and more.”

16. And even

Use “and even” to introduce a surprising or additional significant point.

  • Example: “We have seen an increase in productivity, and even a decrease in overhead costs.”

17. Not to mention

“Not to mention” is used to add an obvious or particularly important item to a list.

  • Example: “He is highly skilled in negotiation, not to mention his expertise in conflict resolution.”

18. In addition

“In addition” is a formal way to add more information or another aspect to what has been said.

  • Example: “The company has a strong financial base, and in addition, a growing international presence.”

19. Also

Use “also” to add information that is similar or related to what has been mentioned.

  • Example: “Our team is experienced in project management, and also specializes in risk assessment.”

20. As well

“As well” is used to add something else that is similar or connected to what has been mentioned.

  • Example: “We provide customized solutions for our clients, and training services as well.”

Linda Brown