Macro to Insert a Blank Row on Every Other Row of Sheet

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Article ID: 149249 - View products that this article applies to.
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SUMMARY

In Microsoft Excel, you can use a Microsoft Visual Basic for Applications macro to insert a blank row in between every row of data on your worksheet. This article contains sample code to help you to perform this task.

MORE INFORMATION

Microsoft provides programming examples for illustration only, without warranty either expressed or implied. This includes, but is not limited to, the implied warranties of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose. This article assumes that you are familiar with the programming language that is being demonstrated and with the tools that are used to create and to debug procedures. Microsoft support engineers can help explain the functionality of a particular procedure, but they will not modify these examples to provide added functionality or construct procedures to meet your specific requirements.

Example

To use this example, follow these steps:

  1. Create a new workbook.
  2. Insert a new module sheet. To do this in Microsoft Excel 97, point to Macro on the Tools menu and click Visual Basic Editor. In the Visual Basic Editor, click Module on the Insert menu.

    In Microsoft Excel 7.0, point to Macro on the Insert menu and click Module.
  3. Type the following sample macro code in the module sheet:
     Sub Insert_Blank_Rows()

         'Select last row in worksheet.
         Selection.end(xldown).select

         Do Until ActiveCell.row = 1
            'Insert blank row.
            ActiveCell.EntireRow.Insert shift := xldown
            'Move up one row.
            ActiveCell.Offset(-1,0).Select
         Loop

      End Sub
				

Properties

Article ID: 149249 - Last Review: October 11, 2006 - Revision: 2.3
APPLIES TO
  • Microsoft Excel 97 Standard Edition
  • Microsoft Excel 95 Standard Edition
  • Microsoft Excel 5.0 Standard Edition
Keywords: 
kbdtacode kbhowto kbprogramming KB149249
Retired KB Content Disclaimer
This article was written about products for which Microsoft no longer offers support. Therefore, this article is offered "as is" and will no longer be updated.

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