remember to

remember (one) to (someone)

To bring or deliver one's greetings to someone else. Have fun on your trip—please remember me to Aunt Lily and Uncle Michael!
See also: remember, to
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

remember someone to someone

to carry the greetings of someone to someone else. Please remember all of us to your uncle. I will remember you to my brother, who asks of you often.
See also: remember, to
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

remember to

To deliver greetings from someone to someone else: Please remember me to your family.
See also: remember, to
The American Heritage® Dictionary of Phrasal Verbs. Copyright © 2005 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
See also:
References in periodicals archive ?
Rhymes to remember To remember something, try turning it into a simple rhyme with an easy rhythm.
Remembering is part and parcel of our lives: remember to pay your TV licence, remember which floor of the multi-storey you parked your car, remember to put your lights on...
After about an hour of trying to remember to no avail, he got on the telephone and gave her a call.
We also put in another paragraph, the V'ahavta, which says, remember to put these words on your doorpost, remember to put them in your tefillin.
When you find yourself drained and depleted of energy, remember to find a place of sanctuary and rest.
Enjoy what is unique about each dance, and remember to smile!
Then, remember to remove the caps and reattach the lines when putting the back deck in place.
Consider having to remember to stop by the pharmacy to pick up a prescription, check your blood pressure while there, and then get cash at the bank before getting a haircut.
Undoubtedly, I sometimes remember to advantage, and sometimes I mis-remember details.
So far as the theological flaws of the document are concerned, many Jewish commentators found the main problem with We Remember to be its reiterated distinction between "the church as such" and its sinful members.
The number 6 is like an elephant trunk and 7 is like a boomerang, so, if you have to remember to catch the 67 bus, imagine an elephant standing at a bus stop, throwing a boomerang with its trunk.
For example, 11-month-olds could remember to unfold a hinged track and then place a toy car at the top of the track's incline in order to "make the car go."