I need to advertise that new hours will be announced in the future, in a simple way that sounds professional.

"Stay tuned" would be perfect, except the fact that this is for print, not for TV or radio.

Is there a close equivalent in the English language to "stay tuned"?

  • 1
    Traditional for print is "Watch this space", but there's no reason "Stay tuned" wouldn't work. People have heard it so often it's become commonplace, even in conversation. [No citations, so only a comment] – Andrew Leach Jan 6 '15 at 22:32
  • "Stay tuned" is certainly enough of a set phrase to work. I've seen/heard it used several times in similar situations. – Hot Licks Jan 6 '15 at 22:44
  • Make a print ad with the words in a speech balloon coming from a picture of a radio if you want. – Jim Jan 7 '15 at 2:57

"Stay tuned" would be perfectly acceptable even for print. For sure, it originated with media needing tuning, but has come to be a more general term meaning "keep paying attention for new developments."

See the description in Wiktionary:

  1. (idiomatic) To remain as a listener or viewer of the particular radio station or television channel to which one is currently paying attention.

  2. (idiomatic, by extension, often as imperative) To wait or remain alert (for new developments or for further information).

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  • Totally. After all we can consider what those new hours might be without looking at the stars, and so on. – Jon Hanna Jan 6 '15 at 23:13

Stand by

Stand by: (Verb) To wait in expectation of some event; to make ready. Definitions

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Keep focused on this space.

focus (v intr.) - concentrate attention or energy The Free Dictionary

  • "When you do your homework, you better keep focused!"
  • "Keep your mind focused on your goal."
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