Remove VBA Code From a Workbook in Microsoft Excel
If you need to do this often, find out
how to do it
programmatically (using VBA to remove VBA).
But if you're no coder, like I'm no coder, you can do it manually, like this:
Hit Alt+F11 or ToolsŕMacroŕVisual
Basic Editor to open the VBE. If your window doesn't look somewhat like the
graphic below, go to the View menu and choose each of the following: Code,
Project Explorer, Properties Window. (I don't show the entire window, but most
If you only have one workbook open, it'll be the
VBAProject(WorkbookName) in the Project Explorer window. In this case, I am
Double-click each sheet tab, and make sure there's no code in
the window at right—NONE. You can click in the code
window and hit Ctrl+A and then hit your Delete key.
Double-click ThisWorkbook, and make sure there's no code in
the code window.
You may also have something called a Module and your Project
Explorer window will look more like the one below. Right-click any modules and
choose Remove. If you want to completely delete the code, you can say NO when
asked if you first want to export the module.
Your workbook should now be code-free and you shouldn't get the
macro warnings anymore.
OfficeArtilces.com debuted on May 26, 2005.
MrExcel.com provides examples of Formulas, Functions and Visual Basic procedures
for illustration only, without warranty either expressed or implied, including
but not limited to the implied warranties of merchantability and/or fitness for
a particular purpose. The Formulas, Functions and Visual Basic procedures on
this web site are provided "as is" and we do not guarantee that they can be used
in all situations.
Access®, Excel®, FrontPage®, Outlook®, PowerPoint®, Word® are registered
trademarks of the Microsoft Corporation.
MrExcel® TM is a registered trademark of Tickling Keys, Inc.
All contents © 1998-2014 by MrExcel Consulting | All rights reserved