How to Check IF a Sheet Exists using VBA in Excel
- Written by Puneet
If you want to create a sheet, want to delete it, or move or copy it, there’s one thing that you need to know if that sheet exists or not.
To write code to check whether the sheet exists or not you need a loop that loops through each sheet in the workbook and matches the name you have provided. But here’s the thing, you can use two different loops for this ( For Next and For Each ), and today we will use both.
In this tutorial, we will look at different ways to do that, so, make sure to have the developer tab on your ribbon and open the VBA editor to write this code.
Check IF a Sheet Exists in the Current Workbook
With this loop, you can refer to all the sheets in the workbook and loop through each one by one to match the name of the sheet with the sheet name that you want to search for.
Follow these steps:
Helpful Links: Run a Macro – Macro Recorder – Visual Basic Editor – Personal Macro Workbook
Let me explain how this works: When you run this code, it shows you a message where you need to enter the sheet name that you wish to find.
After that, it loops through each sheet to match the name with the name you have entered, and if the name matches with a sheet, it shows you a message and another message if there’s no match.
Here is another code to check if a sheet exists or not.
This code uses the FOR NEXT loop and uses the total count of sheets in the workbook, and based on that, perform a loop in each sheet that matches the name with the name you have entered.
Check IF Sheet Exists in Closed Workbook
In the following code, you have a loop that searches for the sheet name in a closed workbook. To refer to the file, we used the file address.
When you run this macro, it opens the file at the back end as you have turned OFF the screen updating, and once it loops through all the sheets, you have code to turn ON the screen updating.
Note: As you can see, in the file location address, we have the file extension which means you need to have the correct extension of the file to refer to it.
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Check IF Sheet Exists Using VBA in Excel
With VBA, you can easily check whether a sheet exists or not in a given workbook by going through all the sheets and checking their names.
In this article, I am going to show you a few scenarios where you can use VBA to check if a sheet exists or not in the current workbook, in some other open workbook, or even in a closed workbook.
This Tutorial Covers:
Check If the Sheet Exists and Show a Message
Below is the VBA code that checks whether the sheet with the name sales exists in the current book or not.
The above code uses a For Next loop to go through each worksheet in the current workbook and check its name.
If the name of the worksheet is “Sales”, it exits the for loop and shows a message, as shown below.
And if it cannot find the worksheet with the name ‘Sales’, it will show another message, as shown below.
Note that in the above code, I’ve hard-coded the name of the sheet that I need to check for.
Ask the Sheet Name from the User and Check If It Exists
If you want to ask the user for the sheet name and then run the code to check for it, you can use the below code.
It first shows an input box asking for the sheet name from the user and then checks for it in the workbook.
Check If the Sheet Exists (if Not, Create It)
Below is the VBA code asks the user for the sheet name that needs to be checked for existence.
It then goes through all the worksheets and checks whether the sheet exists or not. If the sheet exists, it shows a message stating that, and if the sheet does not exist, it creates a new one with the same name.
Check If the Sheet Exists in Another Open Workbook
If you already have another workbook open and you want to check whether a sheet exists in that open workbook or not, you can use the below code.
When you run the above code, it is going to ask you for the sheet name and then go through all the sheets in the specified workbook. In this example, I have used Example.xlsx as the workbook where I am checking the sheet.
You can change the workbook name in the code, or you can use an input box to ask the user for the workbook name.
Check If the Sheet Exists in a Closed Workbook
If you need to check whether a sheet exists or not in a closed workbook, you can use the below VBA code.
The above code first asks for the sheet name that you want to check and then shows the Open File dialog box so that you can select the file in which you want to check for the existence of the sheet.
Once this is done, Excel opens the workbook in the background and then goes through all the worksheets in that workbook. If it finds the worksheet with the specified name, it shows you a message box, as shown below.
And if it isn’t able to find the worksheet, it shows you a message box that’s shown below.
It also closes the workbook in the back end once it’s done looking for the sheet.
Other articles you may also like:
- Delete Sheet in Excel Using VBA
- VBA Copy Sheet to New/Existing Workbook
- VBA Activate Sheet
- VBA Check IF Cell is Empty (ISEMPTY Function)
- Working with Worksheets using Excel VBA
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How To Check If A Worksheet Exists Using VBA
There may come a time when you need to know if a sheet in a workbook exists either during VBA code execution or as a result within the workbook. You may be creating and deleting sheets with your VBA code and will need to test if a sheet exists before it’s created/deleted to avoid run-time errors. You may also have functions in your workbook that depend on sheets you’re creating or deleting and you need to check if they exist.
A User Defined Function To Check If A Sheet Exists Within The Current Workbook
This is a simple VBA function that will return true if the current workbook contains a sheet with the exact name passed through the function and returns false otherwise. This function is not case sensitive so Sheet1 and SHEET1 are considered to be the same (sheet names in Excel are not case sensitive). Here the VBA is formatted as a user defined function .
With this code we can use =WorksheetExists(B3) to test any text string to see if it exists as a sheet name in the current workbook.
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This didn’t work for me but I got it to run by adding;
1. Dim ws = worksheet 2. Change all references from ‘Sheet’ to ws
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VBA: How to Check if Sheet Exists (With Example)
You can create the following function in VBA to check if a particular sheet exists in the currently active Excel workbook:
This function will return either TRUE or FALSE to indicate whether or not a particular sheet name exists in the currently active Excel workbook.
Note that this function simply checks if the index number of a sheet is greater than 0.
If the sheet exists, the index number of the sheet will have a value of 1 at the minimum, which will cause the function to return a value of TRUE .
The following example shows how to use this function in practice.
Example: Use VBA to Check if Sheet Exists
Suppose we have the following Excel workbook with three sheets:
We can create the following function in VBA to check if a particular sheet name exists in this workbook:
We can then type the following formula into cell A1 of the currently active sheet to check if the sheet name “Teams” exists in this workbook:
The following screenshot shows how to use this formula in practice:
The function returns TRUE since this sheet name does exist in the workbook.
Also note that this function is not case-sensitive.
For example, if we checked if the sheet name “teams” exists then the function would also return TRUE :
However, suppose we check if the sheet name “coaches” exists:
The function returns FALSE since this sheet name does not exist in the workbook.
The following tutorials explain how to perform other common tasks in VBA:
VBA: How to Count Number of Sheets in Workbook VBA: How to Extract Data from Another Workbook VBA: How to Insert Multiple Rows
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Function to Check if Worksheet Exists
I have a function that checks whether or not a worksheet named wsName exists already in the workbook. The issue I am having is getting the function to run with the restructuring and removal of On Error Resume Next . What I am expecting is the macro to run and produce copies of the worksheets that do not already exist in the workbook and if the worksheets do already exist, then print out ErrorMsg saying "Unknown Error" . What I see however, is the macro print out the ErrorMsg even if the worksheet does not exist and makes a copy of it. I am trying this approach to SheetExists to see if there is a way to get the function to run without using On Error Resume Next as I do not want to macro to ignore errors that are generated, rather I would want it to print out "Unknown Error"
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The Function SheetExists should be used to return TRUE when the sheet does exist, and FALSE when it does not. Error handling is the easiest way to achieve that:
Function SheetExists(SheetName As String, wb As Workbook) As Boolean
On Error Resume Next
SheetExists = Not wb.Sheets(SheetName) Is Nothing
On Error GoTo 0
Dim wsName As String
wsName = "Sheet1" 'Name of a sheet that does exist
If SheetExists(wsName, ThisWorkbook) Then
MsgBox wsName & " exists"
MsgBox wsName & " does not exist"
wsName = "Sheet2" 'Name of a sheet that DOES NOT exist
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So there is no way to use the function without the line
On Error Resume Next?
Sure - but it takes longer:
Dim sh As Worksheet
SheetExists = False
For Each sh In wb.Worksheets
If sh.Name = SheetName Then SheetExists = True
I am just trying to understand the logic behind this, what is the purpose of setting
at the beginning?
Just to make sure - old habits....
Ok, but it is not necessary? or is it better to just assume it does not exist until proven otherwise?
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Why does it matter if On Error Resume Next is inside the function? It will not affect the calling code.
I am new to VBA and have read that On Error Resume Next will ignore any lines that have errors in them. I want to make sure that I am not under the impression that my code is working when in reality it is just skipping the parts that are throwing errors.
In your VBE options (Tools / Options.... General tab) , you can select "Break on all errors" in the error trapping section.
When you get better at error trapping, then you can choose to Break on unhandled errors only.
Error handling is restricted to the routine in which it exists. It is true that On Error Resume Next can be dangerous, but it is perfectly acceptable in a short single-purpose routine like that.
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Want to become an expert in VBA? So this is the right place for you. This blog mainly focus on teaching how to apply Visual Basic for Microsoft Excel. So improve the functionality of your excel workbooks with the aid of this blog. Also ask any questions you have regarding MS Excel and applying VBA. We are happy to assist you.
Check If Sheet Exists Using VBA
In this post you will learn how to check whether a particular worksheet exists inside a workbook. There are few different ways to check it. I will show you two methods here. In both methods we are going to use the name of the worksheet to identify the existence. First method will use a string comparison function and the second method will use an error handling technique.
Here is a sample workbook which contains a few worksheets.
This workbook has three worksheets. Names of the worksheets are “Input”, “Tmp” and “Output”. Assume we want to check if sheet “Tmp” exists inside this workbook. Here is the first function you can use to check that.
And this is how you can call this function from a subroutine.
If you run the macro when the “Tmp” sheet is available inside the workbook then you will see this message box.
This is the result you will see when there is no “Tmp” sheet.
Below is the explanation for the first function.
This function has two parameters. And the data type of the return value is boolean.
Function uses a For Each Next statement to iterate through the sheets of the given workbook.
StrComp function is used to compare the given name with each and every sheet name.
Learn more about StrComp function
If a match is found then the function will return the value “True” and exit.
If the function is unable to find a matching sheet name inside the For Each Next statement, the code will be executed until the “End Function” line. Then the function will return false as the default value of a VBA function is false.
In this method we are going to use error handling techniques to check if a sheet exists in a workbook. Below is the complete code for the second function.
You can call this function from a subroutine same as we did above for the first function.
If there is no sheet named as SheetName then the above line will generate an error like this.
To prevent that run-time error “On Error Resume Next” statement is used before that line. So the program will execute the next lines without raising the error. Next the below part will identify whether there is an error or not and output return value for the function accordingly.
In VBA we use <> for not equal. It is the opposite of = symbol. So Err<>0 means error is not equal to zero. So there is an error. Then we can decide that the error occurred due to there not being such a sheet. So we return false for the function. Else we can return true.
So we learnt two different ways to check if a sheet exists inside a workbook. Sometimes we have to take some other actions after checking the existence of a particular sheet. Now let’s look at a few examples where we need to take another action after checking the existence of a sheet.
Check if sheet exists and delete using VBA
Sometimes you may need to check whether a particular sheet exists and then delete it if it exists. Here is one way to do it.
You can call the above function inside a subroutine like this.
You might wonder why you need to check the existence of the sheet. You can delete the sheet straight away. Then if an error raises when there is no sheet with that name you can use “On Error Resume Next” to proceed without any interruption. Actually you can delete the sheet without checking its existence. But the problem is that errors can be raised due to different other reasons. For example, an error can be raised if you try to delete a sheet of a protected workbook. However there is a turnaround for that as well. You can identify the reason for the runtime error using the err number and then develop the code accordingly.
If sheet does not exist skip
Sometimes you may need to skip some processes if a sheet does not exist. For an example assume you want to call another subroutine if a sheet exists and skip if it doesn’t.
Also you can shorten the above if statement section like this as well.
Excel VBA: Check If a Sheet Exists (2 Simple Methods)
One of the many things that we can accomplish using VBA in Excel is that we can check if a particular sheet exists in a workbook or not. In this article, I’ll show you how you can check if a single sheet or a number of sheets exist using Excel VBA .
Excel VBA: Check If a Sheet Exists (Quick View)
Developing Macros to Check If a Sheet Exists or Not Using Excel VBA
Without further delay, let’s move to our main discussion today. Our objective is to develop an Excel Macro to check whether a particular sheet exists or not using Excel VBA . We’ll divide the session into two groups. First, we’ll check for a single worksheet, then for a number of worksheets.
1. Developing a Macro to Check If a Single Sheet Exists or Not
First, we’ll learn to develop a Macro to check whether a single sheet exists or not. For example, let’s check whether Sheet1 exists or not in this workbook ( Check If a Sheet Exists.xlsx ).
⧪ Step 1: Opening the Visual Basic Window
Press ALT + F8 to open the Visual Basic window.
⧪ Step 2: Inserting a New Module
Go to the Insert > Module option in the toolbar. Click on Module . A new Module called Module1 will open.
⧪ Step 3: Putting the VBA Code
This is the time for putting the VBA code. It is already available at the top of the article. Here I’m providing a step-by-step breakdown of the code for easy understanding.
➽ Section 1: Inserting the Necessary Inputs
First of all, we have to insert the necessary inputs into the code. These include the name of the workbook ( Check If a Sheet Exists.xlsx ) and the worksheet ( Sheet1 ).
➽ Section 2: Iterating through All the Sheets to Check Whether the Given Name Matches a Sheet or Not Next, we’ll iterate through a for-loop to check whether the name of the sheet matches any sheet of the workbook or not. We’ll use a variable called Count for this purpose. If any sheet does match, the value of Count will increment from 0 to 1.
➽ Section 3: Showing the Output
Finally, it’s the time for the output. If the value of Count is more than 1, it means the Sheet exists. And if it’s equal to 0, it means the sheet doesn’t exist.
Therefore, the complete VBA code will be:
⧭ VBA Code:
⧪ Step 4: Running the Code
Now the final step, that’s to run the code. For running the code, again go to the Visual Basic toolbar and click on the button Run Sub \ Userform .
As sheet Sheet1 exists on the workbook, a message box will display “The Sheet Exists.” .
If it didn’t exist, the message box would display “The Sheet doesn’t Exist.”.
2. Embedding a Macro to Check If Multiple Sheets Exist or Not
We’ve developed a Macro to check for a single sheet. Now we’ll try to develop it for multiple sheets.
For example, let’s check if Sheet1, Sheet2, and Sheet4 exist in the workbook “Check If a Sheet Exists.xlsm” or not.
The steps are all same as the steps mentioned in section 1, except for the VBA code.
Now, can you guess the code?
You can try of your own to develop and run one. In case you can’t, I am providing my code here. Of course, you can change and modify it on your own.
Run this code. It’ll display Sheet1 and Sheet2 exists, and Sheet3 doesn’t exist.
Read More: Excel VBA: Check If a File Exists or Not
Things to Remember
We’ve specified the names of the workbooks within which we are searching for the worksheets. But if you want to search within the active workbook only, you can use the ActiveWorkbook or ThisWorkbook property of VBA .
In fact, if you don’t mention the name of any workbook, directly mention the names of the worksheets, that’ll also do. Excel will automatically work upon the active workbook.
Download Practice Workbook
Download this practice workbook to exercise while you are reading this article.
So, these are the ways to check if a sheet exists or not using VBA in Excel. Do you have any questions? Feel free to ask us.
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Tags: VBA If Else
Hello! Welcome to my profile. Here I will be posting articles related to Microsoft Excel. I am a passionate Electrical Engineer holding a Bachelor’s degree in Electrical and Electronic Engineering from the Bangladesh University of Engineering and Technology. Besides academic studies, I always love to keep pace with the revolution in technology that the world is rushing towards day by day. I am diligent, career-oriented, and ready to cherish knowledge throughout my life.
As I use mainly VBScript to work on various Excel Reports I have developped a small function to check the existence of a sheet :
Function FeuilleExiste(ByRef pobjWB, ByVal pstrFeuille) On Error Resume Next pobjWB.Worksheets(pstrFeuille).Select If err.number 0 Then FeuilleExiste = False Else FeuilleExiste = True End If On Error GoTo 0 End Function
I am just using the fact that the select function generates an error if the sheet does not exist and I trtap this error. For me it is the fastest method as I create Excel files with hundreds of sheets.
Hope this helps.
Hello JEFF ,
Thank you so much for your valuable contribution to the discussion on our blog. We appreciate you taking the time to share the first code snippet for checking the existence of a worksheet. It’s always great to see different approaches and perspectives being shared, and your code provides an alternative solution to the problem.
If you have a small number of sheets or prefer a more explicit and controlled check, then our code with the loop can still be a valid option. And your approach avoids unnecessary iteration through all sheets and provides a straightforward way to check the existence of a worksheet.
Once again, thank you for your participation and we value the engagement of our readers, and your comment adds even more depth to the topic.
Hope to see more of your valuable contributions in the future!
Regards, SHAHRIAR ABRAR RAFID Team ExcelDemy
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How to check if Worksheet Exists using VBA Macro
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Here’s an example.
In the above example, I have hardcoded the worksheet name (Sheet2) that I want to check in my current workbook. The property ThisWorkBook returns the current workbook object.
User Defined Function chkWorkSheetExists()
The UDF (or the user defined function) chkWorkSheetExists() returns a Boolean true or false based on the result. The function takes a parameter that is the name of the worksheet. And it checks if the given worksheet exists in the current workbook.
ThisWorkbook. Sheets (sSheetName)
There may be other ways to do this in VBA. However, this method also works and its simple.
Programmatically Create and Add a Worksheet if it Does not Exist
It is optional . In-addition, I have added a code to create the sheet if it does not exists. Even though, it is optional, I thought I’ll share this little piece of macro here as would be useful for some.
You can further simplify the above one-liner using the with clause like this.
Check if Worksheet Exists in another Workbook
In the first example above, I was checking if a particular worksheet exists in the current workbook. Now, using the same method, I’ll check if a particular worksheet exists in another workbook .
The method is simple, except that I have to provide the workbook (or file) path and the name of the worksheet.
In this example, the user defined function chkWorkSheetExists () takes two parameters, the name of the worksheet and workbook path. It will return a Boolean value (true or false). The source workbook is defined in the beginning of the macro (Dim objSrc As Workbook).
Thanks for reading. ☺
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Sheet Exists Function for Excel VBA
A function macro to help another macro.
O ften when you are working with Excel VBA you need to confirm if a sheet exists based on the tab name. This Function can be used to do that. It works with the active file (workbook).
The function below is meant to be used within another macro, an example of that follows.
Private Function SheetExists(sName As String) As Boolean 'returns TRUE if the sheet exists Dim x As Worksheet On Error Resume Next Set x = ActiveWorkbook.Sheets(sName) SheetExists = (Err.Number = 0) Set x = Nothing End Function
To use this function in a macro, the code would look something like. This is looking for a sheet tab named test.
Sub TestSheet() If SheetExists("test") Then MsgBox "sheet exists" 'do stuff Else MsgBox "sheet doesn't exist" 'tell user to fix something End If End Sub
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VBA Function To Determine If A Worksheet Exists In A Workbook
What This VBA Code Does
The following VBA macro code provides a function that tests if a worksheet exists in the ActiveWorkbook. Simply feed the function the name of the worksheet you would like to test and the function will output either a True/False result.
This is a great way to prevent errors with larger pieces of macro code if your routines involve worksheet names that are static or require user inputs.
Using VBA Code Found On The Internet
Now that you’ve found some VBA code that could potentially solve your Excel automation problem, what do you do with it? If you don’t necessarily want to learn how to code VBA and are just looking for the fastest way to implement this code into your spreadsheet, I wrote an article (with video) that explains how to get the VBA code you’ve found running on your spreadsheet.
Getting Started Automating Excel
Are you new to VBA and not sure where to begin? Check out my quickstart guide to learning VBA . This article won’t overwhelm you with fancy coding jargon, as it provides you with a simplistic and straightforward approach to the basic things I wish I knew when trying to teach myself how to automate tasks in Excel with VBA Macros.
Also, if you haven’t checked out Excel’s latest automation feature called Power Query , I have put together a beginner’s guide for automating with Excel’s Power Query feature as well! This little-known built-in Excel feature allows you to merge and clean data automatically with little to no coding!
How Do I Modify This To Fit My Specific Needs?
Chances are this post did not give you the exact answer you were looking for. We all have different situations and it’s impossible to account for every particular need one might have. That’s why I want to share with you: My Guide to Getting the Solution to your Problems FAST! In this article, I explain the best strategies I have come up with over the years to get quick answers to complex problems in Excel, PowerPoint, VBA, you name it !
I highly recommend that you check this guide out before asking me or anyone else in the comments section to solve your specific problem. I can guarantee that 9 times out of 10, one of my strategies will get you the answer(s) you are needing faster than it will take me to get back to you with a possible solution. I try my best to help everyone out, but sometimes I don’t have time to fit everyone’s questions in (there never seem to be quite enough hours in the day!).
I wish you the best of luck and I hope this tutorial gets you heading in the right direction!
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