When you want to extract results from so much data based on a certain condition, then Excel’s **IF** **statement** is a very efficient way to get that. Implementing **VBA** is the most effective, quickest and safest method to run any operation in Excel. This article will show you 8 different methods of the **VBA** **IF statement with multiple conditions** in Excel.

**Table of Contents**hide

**VBA IF Statement with Multiple Conditions in Excel: 8 Methods**

Following this section, you will learn how you can utilize **VBA IF statement with multiple conditions** in Excel in 8 different methods.

**1. VBA IF Statement with Multiple Conditions: IF with OR**

**The OR Function** is Excel’s built-in logical function that evaluates two or more conditions. It returns **TRUE **if **at least one of the conditions is true**, and it returns **FALSE **if **all of the conditions are false**.

**Example with VBA Code:**

Consider the following macro.

```
Sub IfWithOr()
If 5 < 10 Or 10 < 5 Then
MsgBox "One true condition exists!"
Else
MsgBox "No true condition exists!"
End If
End Sub
```

In the second line of the code, we inserted **two conditions** in the **IF statement** with the **OR function**. The macro line ** If 5 < 10 Or 10 < 5 Then** means,

**if 5 is less than 10 Or if 10 is less than 5 then**return certain result. Now, as one condition (

**5 < 10**) here is

**true**and the other condition (

**10 < 5**) is

**false**, according to the definition of the

**OR function**, it will return

**TRUE**, hence, the first custom message from the

**MsgBox**dialogue box will be returned in our case.

Now, if you run this code, you will get the return result of “** One true condition exists!**”, which is the first custom message in the

**MsgBox**.

To get the return result as **FALSE**, now let’s change the conditions in the **IF statement**; let’s provide **all false conditions** in there.

```
Sub IfCondWithOr()
If 4 < 2 Or 10 < 5 Then
MsgBox "One true condition exists!"
Else
MsgBox "No true condition exists!"
End If
End Sub
```

In the second line of this piece of the code, we inserted **two conditions** in the **IF statement** with the **OR function**. The macro line ** If 4 < 2 Or 10 < 5 Then** means,

**if 4 is less than 2 Or if 10 is less than 5 then**return certain result. Now, as both of the conditions are false, according to the definition of the

**OR function**, it will return

**FALSE**, hence, the second custom message from the

**MsgBox**dialogue box will be returned in our case.

Now, if you run this code, you will get the return result of “** No true condition exists!**”, which is the second custom message in the

**MsgBox**.

**IF with OR in a Range in Excel**

You can also perform the **IF statement with the OR function** to get results when you have value in your Excel worksheet. All you have to do is, just write the **sheet’s code name**, followed by the **range **whose value you want to measure and then insert the **condition**. For instance, if you have a numeric value in **Cell B5** and you want to know if the value is **less than or greater than 10**, then write the macro line like this,

`If Sheet1.Range(“B5”).Value > 10 Then`

Here,

**Sheet1 **= code name of the worksheet

**Example with VBA Code:**

So, the full code becomes,

```
Sub IfWithOrRange()
If Sheet1.Range("B5").Value > 10 Then
MsgBox "Value in cell B5 is greater than 10"
Else
MsgBox "Value in cell B5 is less than 10"
End If
End Sub
```

If you run this code, then if the value in cell **B5 is less than 10** – which is true in our case, as you can see from the image below that cell **B5 holds 5** – then it will return the custom message “** Value in cell B5 is less than 10**” from the Excel

**MsgBox**dialogue box.

But if the cell carries a value which is **greater than 10** – cell **B7 carries 15** which is **greater than 10** – then it will return the other message.

```
Sub IfCondWithOrRange()
If Sheet1.Range("B7").Value > 10 Then
MsgBox "Value in cell B7 is greater than 10"
Else
MsgBox "Value in cell B7 is less than 10"
End If
End Sub
```

If you run this code, then it will return the custom message “** Value in cell B7 is greater than 10**” from the Excel

**MsgBox**dialogue box.

**2. VBA IF Statement with Multiple Conditions: IF with AND**

**The AND Function** is Excel’s built-in logical function that evaluates two or more conditions. It returns **TRUE **if **all of the conditions are true**, and it returns **FALSE **if **at least one condition is false**.

**Example with VBA Code:**

Consider the following macro.

```
Sub IfWithAnd()
If 2 < 4 And 5 < 10 Then
MsgBox "Both conditions are true!"
Else
MsgBox "Only one condition is true!"
End If
End Sub
```

In the second line of the code, we inserted **two conditions** in the **IF statement** with the **AND function**. The macro line ** If 2 < 4 Or 5 < 10 Then** means,

**if 2 is less than 4 AND if 5 is less than 10 then**return certain result. Now, as both of the conditions are true, according to the definition of the

**AND function**, it will return

**TRUE**, hence, the first custom message from the

**MsgBox**dialogue box will be returned in our case.

Now, if you run this code, you will get the return result of “** Both conditions are true!**”, which is the first custom message in the

**MsgBox**.

To get the return result as **FALSE**, now let’s change the conditions in the **IF statement**; let’s provide **at least one false condition** in there.

```
Sub IfCondWithAnd()
If 2 < 4 And 10 < 5 Then
MsgBox "Both conditions are true!"
Else
MsgBox "Only one condition is true!"
End If
End Sub
```

In the second line of the code, we inserted **two conditions** in the **IF statement** with the **AND function**. The macro line ** If 2 < 4 AND 10 < 5 Then** means,

**if 2 is less than 4 AND if 10 is less than 5 then**return certain result. Now, as one condition (

**2 < 4**) here is

**true**and the other condition (

**10 < 5**) is

**false**, according to the definition of the

**AND function**, it will return

**FALSE**, hence, the second custom message from the

**MsgBox**dialogue box will be returned in our case.

Now, if you run this code, you will get the return result of “** Only one condition is true!**”, which is the second custom message in the

**MsgBox**.

**IF with Multiple AND in Excel**

You can perform as many **AND **as you want with the **IF**. But you will get **TRUE **only when **all of the conditions are true**. Even if **only one condition is false among multiple AND**s, you will get the **FALSE **return value.

**Example with VBA Code:**

Consider the following macro.

```
Sub IfWithMultipleAnd()
If 2 < 4 And 10 > 5 And 10 - 5 = 5 Then
MsgBox "All conditions are true"
Else
MsgBox "Some conditions are true"
End If
End Sub
```

In the second line of the code, we inserted **three conditions** in the **IF statement** with the **AND function**. The macro line ** If 2 < 4 And 10 > 5 And 10 – 5 = 5 Then** means,

**if 2 is less than 4 AND if 5 is less than 10 AND if 5 subtract from 10 is 5 then**return certain result. Now, as all of the conditions are true, according to the definition of the

**AND function**, it will return

**TRUE**, hence, the first custom message from the

**MsgBox**dialogue box will be returned in our case.

Now, if you run this code, you will get the return result of “** All conditions are true**”, which is the first custom message in the

**MsgBox**.

To get the return result as **FALSE**, now let’s change the conditions in the **IF statement**; let’s provide **at least one false condition** in there.

```
Sub IfCondWithMultipleAnd()
If 2 < 4 And 10 > 5 And 10 - 5 = 0 Then
MsgBox "All conditions are true"
Else
MsgBox "Some conditions are true"
End If
End Sub
```

In the second line of the code, we inserted **three conditions** in the **IF statement** with the **AND function**. The macro line ** If 2 < 4 And 10 > 5 And 10 – 5 = 0 Then** means,

**if 2 is less than 4 AND if 10 is less than 5 AND if 5 subtract from 10 is 0 then**return certain result. Now, as one condition (

**10 – 5 = 0**) here is

**false**among the other

**true**conditions, according to the definition of the

**AND function**, it will return

**FALSE**, hence, the second custom message from the

**MsgBox**dialogue box will be returned in our case.

Now, if you run this code, you will get the return result of “** Some conditions are true**”, which is the second custom message in the

**MsgBox**.

**Read More: Excel VBA: Combining If with And for Multiple Conditions**

**3. VBA IF Statement with Multiple Conditions: IF with AND, OR Together**

You can perform both **AND and OR functions together **with the **IF condition** in **VBA**. If **all conditions** that are joined with the **AND function are true** and if the **conditions with the OR function are false**, then it will return **TRUE**. Otherwise, if any conditions with the **AND function are false**, then it will return **FALSE **as the return value.

**Example with VBA Code:**

Consider the following macro.

```
Sub IfWithAndOr()
If 2 < 4 And 10 > 5 Or 10 - 5 = 0 Then
MsgBox "All conditions are true"
Else
MsgBox "Some conditions are true"
End If
End Sub
```

In the second line of the code, we inserted **three conditions** in the **IF statement** with the **AND **and** OR functions**. The macro line ** If 2 < 4 And 10 > 5 Or 10 – 5 = 0 Then** means,

**if 2 is less than 4 AND if 10 is less than 5 Or if 5 subtract from 10 is 0 then**return certain result. Now, the condition with the

**OR function**(

**10 – 5 = 0**) here is

**false**among the other

**true**conditions with the

**AND function**, according to the definition of the

**AND**and

**OR functions together**, it will return

**TRUE**, hence, the first custom message from the

**MsgBox**dialogue box will be returned in our case.

Now, if you run this code, you will get the return result of “** All conditions are true**”, which is the first custom message in the

**MsgBox**.

On the other hand, if the conditions with the **AND function** held at least one false condition, then the return result would have been otherwise.

**4. VBA IF Statement with Multiple Conditions: ElseIF Statement**

If you have multiple conditions and you want to extract the result by testing all the conditions with the **IF statement**, then you can utilize the **ElseIF statement** in **VBA **Excel.

In the following section, we will show you the example with a **VBA **code.

**Example with VBA Code:**

Consider the following macro.

```
Sub IfWithElseIf()
Dim ExamMarks As Integer
ExamMarks = 65
If ExamMarks >= 80 Then
MsgBox "Well done!"
ElseIf ExamMarks >= 60 And ExamMarks < 80 Then
MsgBox "Keep it up!"
ElseIf ExamMarks >= 40 And ExamMarks < 60 Then
MsgBox "Needs improvement!"
Else
MsgBox "Fail!"
End If
End Sub
```

This piece of code refers to,

- if any student gets marks
**equal to or above 80**in his exam, then the system will throw a “” message.*Well done!* - If he gets marks
**from equal to or above 60 to less than 80**, then the system will return a “” message.*Keep it up!* - If the student gets marks
**from equal to or above 40 to less than 60**, then he will get a “” message.*Needs improvement!* - And if he gets nothing from these marks, then the system will return a “
” message to him.*Fail!*

Now, we stored the exam mark **65 **in the **ExamMarks **variable. So, after executing this code, we will get the “** Keep it up!**” message.

Now, if you run this code, Excel will throw you a return message of “** Keep it up!**” in the

**MsgBox**.

**5. VBA IF Statement with Multiple Conditions: Nested IF Function**

The **Nested IF function** is a function where you can insert multiple **IF statements** to test all the conditions given. **Nested IF** is essential to analyze complex data with multiple conditions.

In the following section, we will show you the example with a **VBA **code.

**Example with VBA Code:**

Consider the following macro.

```
Sub IfCondNestedIf()
Dim iNum As Integer
iNum = 5
If iNum > 0 Then
MsgBox "Positive Number"
Else
If iNum < 0 Then
MsgBox "Negative Number"
Else
MsgBox "Number is Zero"
End If
End If
End Sub
```

In this code, first, we stored the **number 5** in the **iNum **variable. Then we tested whether that **number is positive or negative or zero** with the **Nested IF** function. If **iNum is greater than 0**, then the number is **positive**; If **iNum is less than 0**, then the number is **negative**; otherwise, the **number is zero**.

If you run this code, then you will get “** Positive Number**” as the output since the

**number 5**, which we tested against every condition is

**positive**.

You can also perform **Nested IF** or any other conditions that we have been showing you for the value that you have in your Excel worksheet.

For instance, we have **number 5 in cell B5** in our spreadsheet. Now we will perform the **Nested IF** operation to find out whether this number is **positive or negative or zero** and throw the result in **cell C5**.

**VBA Code:**

The** VBA **code to perform the task is given below.

```
Sub IfCondNestedIfRange()
If Range("B5").Value > 0 Then
Range("C5").Value = "Positive Number"
Else
If Range("B5").Value < 0 Then
Range("C5").Value = "Negative Number"
Else
Range("B5").Value = "Zero"
End If
End If
End Sub
```

If you run this code, then you will get “** Positive Number**” as the output in

**Cell C5**since the

**number 5**, which we tested against every condition is

**positive**.

**6. VBA IF Statement with Multiple Conditions: Multiple IF…Then Statements**

When you want to test a condition to check whether the result is **TRUE or FALSE** and then based on the result execute one set of instructions, then **multiple IF-Then statements** should be implemented in those cases.

In the following section, we will show you the example with a **VBA **code.

**Example with VBA Code:**

Consider the following macro.

```
Sub MultipleIfThen()
Dim ExamMarks As Integer
ExamMarks = 65
If ExamMarks >= 80 Then
MsgBox "Well done!"
End If
If ExamMarks >= 60 And ExamMarks < 80 Then
MsgBox "Keep it up!"
End If
If ExamMarks >= 40 And ExamMarks < 60 Then
MsgBox "Needs improvement!"
End If
If ExamMarks < 40 Then
MsgBox "Fail!"
End If
End Sub
```

This piece of code refers to,

- First, it tests the
**first condition**– if any student gets marks**equal to or above 80**in his exam, then the system will throw a “” message. If this condition is not valid, then leave this condition and go to the next*Well done!***IF condition**. - Second, it tests the
**second condition**– if he gets marks**from equal to or above 60 to less than 80**, then the system will return a “” message. If this condition is not valid, then leave this condition and go to the next*Keep it up!***IF condition**. - Third, it tests the
**third condition**– if the student gets marks**from equal to or above 40 to less than 60**, then he will get a “” message. If this condition is not valid, then leave this condition and go to the next*Needs improvement!***IF condition**. - And finally, it tests the
**last condition**– if he gets nothing from these marks, then the system will return a “**Fail!**” message to him. If this condition is not valid, then leave this condition and end the procedure.

Now, we stored the exam mark **65 **in the **ExamMarks **variable. So, after executing this code, we will get the “** Keep it up!**” message.

Now, if you run this code, Excel will throw you a return message of “** Keep it up!**” in the

**MsgBox**.

**Read More: ****Excel IF Function with 3 Conditions**

**7. VBA IF Statement with Multiple Conditions: IF with FOR Loop**

Iteration is a great way to execute the **IF statement** with multiple conditions. This section will show you how to perform the **IF statement** with the **FOR Loop** for multiple conditions in Excel **VBA**.

**Example with VBA Code:**

Consider the following macro.

```
Sub IfWithForLoop()
Dim iValue As Integer
Dim i As Integer
Dim iEven As Integer
Dim iOdd As Integer
For i = 1 To 10
iValue = InputBox("Enter Numbers from 1 to 10")
If iValue Mod 2 = 0 Then
iEven = iEven + i
Else
iOdd = iOdd + i
End If
Next i
MsgBox "Sum of all odd numbers entered " & iEven
MsgBox "Sum of all even numbers entered " & iOdd
End Sub
```

This code will give you the **sum value of the Even numbers and the Odd numbers between 1 to 10**.

This code will first ask you to insert numbers **from 1 to 10** in the input box. After number insertion, if after **dividing by 2 the remainder of the values is 0** then they are the **even numbers,** and this code will calculate the **sum **of them only in the **IF statement**. On the other hand, the **rest of the values** inserted will fall under the **odd number** category and they will also be **summed up** in the **Else statement**.

As we told you before, after executing the code, there will be a pop-up input box, asking you for **numbers from 1 to 10**.

After the number insertion, it will show you the **summation of all the odd numbers **inserted.

Then it will show you the **summation of all the even numbers** inserted.

**8. Macro IF Statement with Multiple Conditions: IF with IsEmpty, Not and IsNumeric Together**

**IF statement** can also be executed with other functions such as **IsEmpty**, **Not**, **IsNumeric** etc. This section will show you how you can perform the **IF statement** with multiple conditions with all of those functions in **VBA **Excel.

In the following dataset we will perform the **IF statement** with the **IsEmpty**, **Not **and **IsNumeric **functions in a way that whenever we **insert a number in the range B1:B10**, the **background colour will be automatically changed**.

- First,
**right-click on the worksheet**and select**View Code**. It will take you to the code window.

- Now,
**copy**the following code and**paste**it into the code window.

```
Private Sub Worksheet_Change(ByVal Target As Range)
On Error GoTo ErrHandler
Application.EnableEvents = False
If IsEmpty(Target) Then
Application.EnableEvents = True
Exit Sub
End If
If Not Intersect(Target, Range("B1:B20")) Is Nothing Then
If IsNumeric(Target) Then
Target.Interior.Color = RGB(255, 255, 0)
End If
End If
Application.EnableEvents = True
ErrHandler:
Application.EnableEvents = True
Exit Sub
End Sub
```

**Save**this code.- Now if you go back to the worksheet and start
**inserting numbers in the range B1:B10**, you will see that the**cell background colour is automatically changing**. If you insert letters, then the colour won’t be changed. Or even if you insert numbers in any other range except**B1:B10**, then still the colour won’t change.

Only when you** insert numbers in the range B1:B10**, then the background color will be changed because we have performed an **IF statement** along with multiple functions.

**Download Workbook**

You can download the free practice Excel workbook from here.

**Conclusion**

To conclude, this article showed you 8 different methods of the **VBA** **IF statement with multiple conditions** in Excel. I hope this article has been very beneficial to you. Feel free to ask any questions regarding the topic.

Good day to you.

Thank you for all the help given to us. We really appreciate it.

Could you please help me with the following: It seems to require a lot of coding.

I want to combine/merge column A with column B, to give me the combined results, based on certain conditions, as I explain in column “combined”.

My list is obviously many rows. Thank you very much.

A B combined My Explanation

1 1. Joe 1. Joe If A1=1 Then C1=1. Joe

1 2. Sam 1. Joe If A1=1 Then C1=1. Joe

1 3. Pete 1. Joe If A1=1 Then C1=1. Joe

2 4. Mary 2. Sam If A5=2, Then C5=2. Sam

2 5. Sue 2. Sam If A5=2, Then C5=2. Sam

3 6. Ann 3. Pete If A7=3, Then C7=3. Pete

Thanks for reaching out to us. Please go through the article linked below. I believe that will help to solve your issue. You can also mail us your Excel file at [email protected] and state your conditions.

https://www.exceldemy.com/merge-two-columns-in-excel/

Good luck.