To be used to – Interrogative

To be used to is a structure used to talk about habits and customs that are familiar to us.

The Interrogative form is used to ask questions about the subject’s customs.

The Interrogative form of “To be used to” has this structure:
Verb “to be” + subject + past simple of the verb to use + “to” + verb (in gerund) + (?).

VERB TO BE SUBJECT USED TO QUESTION MARK
Am I used to ?
Are you used to ?
Is he used to ?
Is she used to ?
Is it used to ?
Are we used to ?
Are you used to ?
Are they used to ?

*If a verb follows “used to”, then it will end in -ing.

  • You have had long hair since you were a child so are you still used to it?
  • Is he used to washing the dishes?
  • Are they used to working in a big, modern city?

The structure “To be used to” is used to talk about things or activities someone is familiar with or accustomed to.

We use the structure “To be used to” to talk about habits and customs that are familiar to us. When used in its Interrogative form, we can use it to form questions about someone’s habits.

The structure “To be used to” in its Interrogative form has this structure:
Verb “to be” + subject + past simple of the verb to use + “to” + verb (in gerund) + (?) (e.g. Are you used to having breakfast early in the morning?).

For example:
Are you used to having breakfast early in the morning?” = Information about someone’s habit is asked.

NOTE: If a verb follows “used to”, it will be in its gerund form (verb + -ing).

Let’s revise this content within the [Form] section. Take a look at the [Example] section that shows its use within a context.