Which is correct:
"at your doorstep" or "to your doorstep"?

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at your doorstep

This phrase is correct and commonly used in English to indicate something is physically present or happening very close to someone's home or location.

This phrase is used to describe something that is very close to someone's home or location. It can be used in both literal and figurative contexts.

Examples:

  • The package was left at my doorstep.
  • Success is just at your doorstep if you keep working hard.

Alternatives:

  • on your doorstep
  • right at your doorstep
  • near your doorstep
  • close to your doorstep
  • just at your doorstep

to your doorstep

This phrase is correct and commonly used in English to indicate the destination or direction of something being delivered or brought.

This phrase is used to describe the delivery or arrival of something at someone's home or location. It indicates the final destination or direction of the delivery.

Examples:

  • The courier will deliver the package to your doorstep.
  • Fresh produce delivered to your doorstep.

Alternatives:

  • to your door
  • at your door
  • at your home
  • to your home
  • at your place
Both "at your doorstep" and "to your doorstep" are correct, but they are used in different contexts. "At your doorstep" is used to indicate something is physically present or happening very close to someone's home or location. On the other hand, "to your doorstep" is used to indicate the destination or direction of something being delivered or brought.

Last updated: March 24, 2024

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