Using Checkboxes in Excel – Part 1

Here’s my entire playlist of Excel tutorials: Learn how to easily add checkboxes into your Excel spreadsheets. You’ll also learn a more complicated method that allows you to link checkboxes to other cells in the spreadsheet. Here’s the practice file for this video: #excel #exceltutorial ***Consider supporting Technology for Teachers and Students on Patreon***: Part 2 of this video can be found here:


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25 thoughts on “Using Checkboxes in Excel – Part 1

  1. I absolutely love working inside Excel, however, Google Sheets version of the checkbox eats Excel for breakfast.

  2. Hi! I'm using Excel for Mac, and I can't just drag the cell to make more checkboxes. Is there a way to do it on mac?


  3. I love how mail merge has evolved since I first used it 20 years ago. It's so much easier now. Another column header I often used for my boss was something personal within the letter for a specific individual (i.e., I enjoyed our golf game — bla bla bla). Now retired I still use MM for my Christmas letters. LOL Love the way you explain, especially Excel… always learning something new.

  4. some people have suggested removing the $ sign would let you not copying the function but it does not work.

  5. I really liked your video and would love to see the conditional formatting applied. Thanks so much!

  6. I am using excel 2019, and the developer ribbon doesn't have all the items listed. Also the format control box doesn't appear with right clicking.

  7. If you hide the column with the "True/False," will the conditional formatting still work if conditional formatting is applied?

  8. Great video, and yes I would to learn more about how to use conditional formatting to highlight various cells. Change colors etc..

  9. I have found these lessons to be extremley helpful and are clear and easy to understnad, even to a non computer competent person like me. Great work and thank you!

  10. Remove the $ symbol before the row and column index so excel does not view those as absolute and quick fills relative. Excel is vast and complicated, difficult for a single person to fully understand the entire program.

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