First, cut the cutesy texting shorthand. This is a physics domain not an smartphone domain.
Second, we, you, I, and all other travelers, go into the future every time we fly commercial flights. To be sure the interval we go into the future is measured in nanoseconds, but we do go into the future. This results from a relativity phenomenon called "time dilation." In fact a group of scientists with synced atomic clocks tested this and found they indeed landed in their future after traveling around the world by commercial airlines. Check this out.
"This [time dilation] has been measured in the laboratory and on location using atomic clocks, aircraft, satellites and rockets." [See source.]
The time dilation equation is T = t/sqrt(1 - (v/c)^2) and the travel into the future is e = T - t, where for the airplane passengers t was their time on the liner and T was the comparable time on Earth when they landed. e, the future, is very very tiny nowadays because our velocities v are quite small compared to the speed of light c. But if we ever go, say, v = c/4 we would find that T = 1.03t and time into the future would be e = T - t = 1.03t - t = .03t. If we took a space ship out and back in t = 1 year by our on board calendar, we'd land back on Earth .03 yrs = 11 days into our future.
But the short answer to your question is... yes, we're doing it now. By the end of the 21st century I suspect we will have launched interplanetary or perhaps interstellar spaceships capable of doing 1/4 light speed. On paper we can do that now. And as you saw in the example, we can do some serious future time travel at those speeds.