We are trying to convince people that they can use our product no matter if they are at their working place, travelling or somewhere else, so my question is how we should say it:

Protect your home from "everywhere or anywhere"!

  • Are you asking whether this sentence is correct or asking for a different sentence with the same meaning? Nov 18, 2019 at 15:11
  • This is really off-topic as neither choice is grammatically incorrect, and both make sense. IMO, 'anywhere' sounds better (though a follow-up repeat catchphrase could then use 'everywhere'). But I have to close-vote on 'this is purely opinion' grounds. Nov 18, 2019 at 15:34
  • Btw, it should be "no matter whether ..." (not no matter "if").
    – BillJ
    Nov 18, 2019 at 15:52
  • They are both grammatical, but they mean slightly different things. In fact, you could even say protect your home from anywhere and everywhere and it would actually be idiomatic, because the subtle distinction would be understood. (And because anywhere and everywhere is a somewhat common expression.) Nov 23, 2019 at 19:30

1 Answer 1


Everywhere feels out of place and over-the-top. Anywhere is more suitable as per your comment.

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