Thank you but I gave you a wrong example. Get to here means arrive, So, I'd say when I get to the office, I will respond to your queries.
The reason why I wanted to use get back....office is expressed as follows:
Because of Covid-19, I have been working home since January 2020, so I wanted to say, when I get back to/into/my office, we can catch-up again for a coffee. In this context which of the following is correct?
Can I say, I am having my lunch break at the moment, when I returned into the office I will give you a call.
No, Tony, you can't. First, it is a run-on sentence with a comma-splice error at "moment." Second, you can't have the past tense ("returned") in the "when"-clause and the future tense ("will give") in the main clause. Third, you shouldn't speak of returning into your office, but of returning to your office. You can say:
When I return to the office, I will give you a call.
When I have returned to the office, I will give you a call.
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